Elizabeth Rogers is an attorney located in Warrenton, Virginia. She has focused much of her practice on immigration law, specifically business immigration. Her practice experience ranges from managing employee immigration matters in-house to serving many different clients and their employees in a law firm setting. Elizabeth earned her B.A. in English at Tulane University and her J.D. from Tulane University Law School, where she served as a Managing Editor of the Tulane Maritime Law Journal.
Elizabeth is also passionate about writing, literature, and cooking. Her hobby blog dinnerandanovel.com chronicles these passions by pairing a novel with a corresponding dish that matches its essence.
Articles By Elizabeth Rogers
One of the most perplexing aspects of the U.S. immigration system is the murky nature of what information the government has (or does not have) about an applicant or petitioner.
Since the start of the coronavirus pandemic, issues with foreign workers (such as H-1B or L-1 visa holders) being laid off are increasingly common.
Instructions for visitors who wish to come to U.S. for business or pleasure.
If you have ever taken a salaried job in the U.S., you probably filled out a Form I-9.
Need a break from your H-1B job? Here's how to maintain your status in the meantime.
What to do if you're applying for a visa to the U.S., have completed your State Department Form DS-160 online, but realize it contains an error.
A TNC is not a final judgment on an employee -- but you will likely need to take further action.
Whether you’re an H-1B worker or a U.S. worker in a workplace that also hires H-1Bs, you’ll want to understand the various ways employers can illegally take advantage of the H-1B system.
Don’t get into a situation where the visa you choose makes later applying for a U.S. green card difficult, because it allowed only "single intent."
Not every H-4 spouse is eligible for an EAD. Learn whether you are, and how to prepare and submit your application.