WQCS, there is NOTHING complex about the H-1B Scam #H1B

Put yourselves in their shoes.

All of a sudden management at WQCS decides to send your work to Tata.

Your world is destroyed.

There are no similar or better paying jobs to be found because all of the good paying jobs are (a) being sent offshore or (b) having non-immigrant guest workers bought in to take your job from you.

That is wrong any we look at it if you believe in this.

life should be better and richer and fuller for everyone, with opportunity for each according to ability or achievement” regardless of social class or circumstances of birth

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/American_Dream

We have a situation in America.

The population continues to go up which means we need more jobs so our citizens can provide for their families.

Yet we send our jobs to other countries which decreases the jobs available for our citizens to provide for their families.

And we import non-immigrant guest workers which also decreases the jobs available for our citizens to provide for their families.

The only reason that you, the staff at WQCS are not mad is because it has not happened to you.

YET!

This is why I have reached a point where I believe we need to charge these corporate executives for Treason for destroying the future of Americans in America and IF FOUND GUILTY, Hang the bastards from the nearest tree.

But the Intels hire H-1Bs instead of Americans.

Unfortunately, most of the report has the “Intels Good, Infosyses Bad” theme that I have been saying is so destructive, and that issue matters here in terms of mobility issue Cun brings up. The fact is that immobility is worse under the Intels.

If the employer is simply sponsoring the worker for the H-1B work visa and not a green card, the worker is fairly mobile. He will not be subject to the H-1B lottery or cap if he moves, and the bureaucracy involved is minimal.

But if the worker is also being sponsored by the employer for a green card, the picture changes dramatically. He now would have to begin the green card process all over again if he were to switch employers. Though he may be able to retain his priority date, he still would have to go through labor certification and so on again.  Even more important, there would be lots of uncertainty involved. What if the new employer reneges on his promise to sponsor for a green card, or drags his feet? What if the new labor certification hits a snag? What if the new employer is a startup, with funding in hand for two years but merely hope for what happens afterward?

The Infosyses almost never sponsor their workers for green cards. (See Ron Hira’s work if you need numbers.) Unfortunately, some people use that as an argument supporting the “Intels Good, Infosyses Bad” point of view — the Intels are claimed to use H-1B responsibly, because they sponsor for green cards. But it is exactly the opposite — since the Intels sponsor for green cards, and then use that sponsorship as a way to trap their foreign workers, the Intels’ abuse of the foreign worker system is actually WORSE than that of the Infosyses.

But, you might counter, isn’t it true that the Infosyses generally pay less than the Intels? True but irrelevant. The two sectors are hiring different classes of people. I’ve made a car analogy on this in the past: The Infosyses are buying Toyota Corollas while the Intels are buying Camrys — but both are getting a 20% discount on the classes of cars they are buying.

And once again, the wages are not even the major point. A much bigger issue is loss of job opportunities for Americans.  To suddenly lose one’s career at age 35 or 40 is far worse than having to take somewhat lower wages. Both the Intels and Infosyses are employing foreign workers in jobs that could be filled by Americans.

And in turn, one of the most dangerous aspects of the “Intels Good, Infosyses Bad” mythology is the emphasis on the word replace, as in “The Infosyses are using H-1Bs to replace Americans.” But the Intels hire H-1Bs instead of Americans. There is no difference.

https://normsaysno.wordpress.com/2017/02/14/immigration-lawyer-concedes-that-the-intels-underpay-their-foreign-workers/

 

Navtej Sarna, where are those jobs that you say the #H1B have created?

“The H-1B scheme has been crucial in making US companies competitive globally in increasing their client base, in increasing their innovation. And it is the Indian tech industry, which has actually been creating jobs here,” Sarna said.

https://www.americanbazaaronline.com/2017/02/14/h-1b-visas-benefit-us-companies-said-navtej-sarna422525/

Care to show me where those jobs are?

As you can see, we are barely above the high point that we hit in 2007.

As for your claim that the H-1B has created 400,000 jobs, you may well have done that using caste, but it hasn’t been for the American citizen and this is America, not India.

Click to zoom in

excluding U.S. workers, who, of course, have zero chance of being hired in this program

One question.

Is it illegal to discriminate in America?

If so, why are we allowing this?

“Residents of Andhra Pradesh, Tamil Nadu, and Karnataka, as we will show, have 24 times the chance of being hired as an H-1B as the average resident of the world, excluding U.S. workers, who, of course, have zero chance of being hired in this program,” David North, an immigration expert with CIS, wrote.

Financiers in India voiced their concerns last month when they wrote about their fearfulness of H-1B visa reform under Trump.

“Immigration restrictions are the main source of India’s vulnerability,” the Chief India Economist with Nomura Sonal Varma wrote to clients, according to CNBC.

Likewise, Citi’s Director for India Research Surendra Goyal told clients that “Immigration reform remains an overhang to watch and likely a key theme for the IT services sector in 2017.”

Director of Governmental Affairs for NumbersUSA Rosemary Jenks told Breitbart Texas that Trump’s executive order draft is feared by multinationals for the specific reason that it throws a wrench in their current model where tech departments are handed over to consulting firms who then find cheap, foreign workers to fill job positions.

“These would be hurt the worst and fastest by what the executive order is proposing. Their whole business model goes out the window,” Jenks said in an interview.

Jenks warned that even if Trump does eventually sign the drafted order on the issue, it would not be the end-all solution to ending abuse within the H-1B visa system where older workers and STEM graduates are discriminated against.

http://www.breitbart.com/texas/2017/02/14/big-tech-fears-trumps-america-first-visa-reforms/

 

given that there aren’t enough willing or able U.S. workers to take the jobs.

Yet another lie.

How many American software developers must be unemployed before they will actually allow us to compete for jobs in our own country?

The fear especially affects organizations that employ large numbers of foreign-born workers, particularly those who are in the United States through H-1B work visas or green cards. If they’re unable to continue employing such workers, their operations will be harmed, given that there aren’t enough willing or able U.S. workers to take the jobs.

Check out the plethora of foreign-born graduates (with honors) from America’s top science, technology, engineering and math programs. For many years, U.S. colleges and universities have been educating such top-performing students who, unless they receive work permits, return to their home nations.

A new report from CareerCast identified the “toughest jobs to fill” in America, according to its database. The top in-demand positions include high-level computer positions and health care jobs.

There aren’t enough new graduates or experienced, qualified workers to fill current data scientist, information security analyst and software engineering jobs.

Health care jobs — home health aides, medical services managers, physical therapists and registered nurses — also make the top 10 list. If you’ve been in a hospital or nursing home lately, you know simply in conversations that many of the workers are not native-born Americans.

The hardest-to-fill list is rounded out by financial advisers (such as certified public accountants), general operations managers and truck drivers.

http://www.theledger.com/news/20170213/immigrants-fill-jobs-americans-wont