Immigration issues. They are always urgent and rarely simple.

That is why the largest companies in the world turn to the immigration law firm of Goel & Anderson to help them secure temporary and permanent visas for thousands of newly hired and transferred employees annually, many of them key talent their businesses need to grow and prosper.

Every case is as critical to us as it is to our clients; partner attention and quality service are the hallmarks of the firm, whether we are tackling a global immigration challenge or helping a single client reach their personal goals.

The firm’s immigration lawyers have worked for years with the full spectrum of federal agencies involved in U.S. immigration, including U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services, the U.S. Department of Labor and the Immigration and Customs Enforcement division of the Department of Homeland Security. We represent clients every day before these agencies, and others such as Customs and Border Protection and the Department of State’s embassies and consulates worldwide. This invaluable experience allows the firm’s immigration attorneys to offer innovative solutions to intractable challenges with an approach that is both agile and astute.

Goel & Anderson has an unparalleled track record serving non-profits, individuals and multinational clients in diverse industries because we know what it takes to get to “yes.”

In the news RSS


October Visa Bulletin Released

The Department of State has released the preliminary October 2018 Visa Bulletin, which projects significant advancement for the start of the fiscal year.



DHS Increasing Premium Processing Fee

Today the Department of Homeland Security (“DHS”) announced it is increasing the USCIS premium processing fee to $1,410 effective October 1st.



USCIS Expands Suspension of Premium Processing

Today USCIS announced that starting September 11th it will suspend premium processing for most H-1B petitions.



DHS Still Intends to Rescind H-4 EAD Rule

In a recent filing with the U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia, the Department of Homeland Security (“DHS”) confirmed it still intends to rescind the H-4 EAD rule.


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