How many of our businesses in America are cultivating a regime of secrecy that allow it to conceal problems from key leaders using the H-1B?

The federal investigation, which began in 2015, focuses on possible violations of H-1B visas, or temporary work visas. H-1B visa fraud carries a maximum penalty of 10 years in prison and a $250,000 fine, and companies have paid millions of dollars to settle visa fraud allegations.

Gov. John Kasich’s press secretary Emmalee Kalmbach said the trustees were right to conduct the audit once the depths of the university’s problems became apparent.

“We’re currently in the process of reviewing its findings but what’s clearly evident is the previous administration’s disturbing, long-running practice of seeking to prop itself up by cultivating a regime of secrecy that allowed it to conceal problems from key leaders. It’s incumbent upon this era of university leaders to turn the page, restore confidence and commit itself to the transparency and accountability essential to healthy organizations,” Kalmback said.

Dennis Andersh, director of the Wright State Research Institute, which was a focus of the audit, said “we are committed to transparency. We are committed to compliance…We are committed to living within our means. That was not the case before.”

You really need to think about this.

Americans like myself can no longer buy an interview at our large corporations because the selection process is being made using caste and this regime of secrecy that is hidden from those that would fix it if noticed.

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