Now that an immigration reform bill has passed the Senate, Silicon Valley is targeting lawmakers in the House.
Immigration reform isn’t just an issue that affects corporations. It’s really about the people and their families that are struggling to remain in the U.S. and who are victims of an outdated system.
The Senate passed a major bill regarding immigration reform in U.S. These changes could greatly impact the startups in Silicon Valley looking to attract talent.
A large group of over a hundred business leaders in the technology industry have penned a letter to the Senate asking for broad immigration reform in a new letter posted by the Information Technology Industry Council today.
While the majority of people are focused on Mary Meeker’s latest mind-boggling ‘Internet Trends’ report, there’s another slideshow released today that deserves just as much attention.
There are two key problems that require immediate remediation in Congress, according to the coalition of companies, politicians, and nonprofits: jobs, and fairness.
Critics fear it will be like creating a national identity card.
Guest Post With the immigration debate in Washington heating up, Americans across the country recognize that we need smart and practical solutions to help reform our country’s broken immigration system. Here’s what you can do to help.
To fix what the tech industry says is a talent crisis, Mark Zuckerberg and other tech giants say the U.S. needs to update its immigration policies.
Editor’s Pick The Canadian government hopes its new ‘startup visa’ program will stimulate jobs creation, lure foreign entrepreneurs from Silicon Valley, and bolster its claim to be a technology hub.
Getting technical and entrepreneurial talent into the U.S. may be a lot easier very soon if a bipartisan group of senators manage to get the Startup Act 3.0 passed. Unfortunately, versions 1.0 and 2.0 died slow and silent deaths.
Editor’s Pick Here’s what you techies need to know about State of the Union.
Guest Post Silicon Valley was one of the largest contributors to President Obama’s election campaign. In return, it expected he would do what he promised — fix the immigration bottleneck that is choking innovation and forcing the world’s best and brightest to return home.