American Staffing Association (03/15/12) Stephen Dwyer
On March 12, the U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services, an agency of the U.S. Department of Homeland Security, issued guidance stating that staffing firms can sponsor H1-B workers if they can establish a valid employer relationship with the assigned worker, or “beneficiary.” The guidance specifies factors that could lead to a finding of employer status, including “whether the petitioner will pay the beneficiary’s salary; whether the petitioner will determine the beneficiary’s location and relocation assignments (i.e., where the beneficiary is to report to work); and whether the petitioner will perform supervisory duties such as conducting performance reviews, training, and counseling for the beneficiary.”
New Webinar: CareerBuilder Staffing and Recruiting Talent Brief
As many as 75% of staffing and recruiting professionals say some of their currently existing talent acquisition and human capital management roles will be completely automated using technology over the next 10 years. Find out how this will impact your business.