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  #331 (permalink)  
Old 12-24-2015, 02:28 PM
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Nobody will self deport.
Even if you close the entire greencard program and make H1B more restrictive millions of workers are willing to come from abroad and replace us all and US citizens.

The catch if US dollar value. If
indian rupee value becomes more than dollar, then I agree no one will come here. Have you heard people lining up to go and work in countries like Somalia or other poor countries?

Our option is to just suck it up. Make dollars and have a good partytime while we are here.
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  #332 (permalink)  
Old 12-24-2015, 03:33 PM
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Why step down when it is time to step up . This is country build on basis of immigration. Everyone is immigrant here.

Lets voice our concern in comments instead of let it go. Their are fair chances that our concern will be reflect in rule.
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  #333 (permalink)  
Old 12-24-2015, 04:09 PM
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Default Pitch a Story to a Reporter

Hello All members,

We need to think fast . Time is short . We have to get media involved in our fights for worker rights. We are ordinary american worker & that is our stand . We are working for cause of American Worker . We need your support for the cause. Do we have reader on this forum who has media connection. Even it is Desi conenction, that should not be a bar.

We are voicing concern of a ordinary american worker & that is our moto.


Perhaps you have been in this situation: You have a great idea for a news story — but the prospect of convincing a reporter to cover it is daunting. The following tips will help you to identify opportunities for pitching the story about your issue, select a pitching target, develop and deliver a pitch, and follow up successfully.

MAKE SURE THE STORY IS NEWSWORTHY. Reporters are busy, but they are always looking for a new or fresh angle on an existing issue. Reporters do not want to cover the same old story that everyone else is covering or that they themselves have already covered unless there’s a new development. It’s a good idea to track the work of the reporter you are targeting, gauge his or her interests, and note the kinds of stories he or she has done recently. Think creatively about ways to present your story.

KNOW YOUR AUDIENCE. Delivering your pitch to the right person enhances your chances for success. Identifying that person depends on the medium, as well as the kind of story you are pitching. Find out if you know someone with connections to any of the reporters just in case you can find a personal “way in.”

► Print Media. Small community newspapers tend to have small staffs. The best person to receive your pitch is likely the news or features editor. At larger papers, you will want to find the reporter covering the appropriate beat for your story, or even consider a columnist. For a story on the federal judiciary, it might be someone covering politics, business, or the courts. Again, the best approach is to read the paper and track the coverage — after a few days or weeks, it will be easy to recognize who covers what. Beyond a single pitch or story, it’s a good idea to know the reporters who tend to cover similar issues so that you can build a relationship with them.

► Radio. Consider pursuing news coverage at a National Public Radio affiliate or local news/talk station. For a public radio station, you may want to target a specific reporter who covers a beat related to your issue. Some stations may have an assignment editor, and you can always go to the news editor. If there is a particular show that you want to target, direct your pitch to the show’s producer. Be sure to listen to the program to which you are pitching beforehand, in order to get a good sense of the kinds of stories that are likely to be covered.

Daytime news coverage on music radio stations tends to be minimal. If you have a breaking story, you can pitch to the news director to include it in the station’s regular news briefs. Keep in mind that many stations have weekend or late-night public affairs shows that explore news and community issues. These shows, generally produced and/or hosted by the news or public affairs director, are good targets to pitch an in-depth look at your issue.

► Television. Television stations are interested in breaking news stories with strong visual angles. Sometimes they also air investigative features that expose injustice or take a close look at community issues. If you know that news is going to break sometime soon, pitch to the futures editor. (Providing the media with advance notice almost always increases your chance of getting coverage.) If your story is already breaking news, pitch to the assignment editor. For a feature story that doesn’t concern breaking news, identify the most appropriate reporter or producer by paying attention to the beats they cover. Then you can make contacts directly.

CRAFT A CREATIVE PITCH. Reporters are constantly besieged by phone calls, emails, and faxes from people trying to convince them to write stories. You need to stand out from the crowd. This means deciding on the best means of contact — usually email or phone — and developing a pitch that is attention-grabbing and brief.

► Phone. If you’re going to pitch by phone, plan what you will say in advance. Most reporters will give you 15 seconds — maybe 30 — to make your case. Make those seconds count. Avoid overwhelming them with jargon. Use a striking fact, or mention the name of a prominent person available for an interview. If they’re interested, they’ll keep listening.

► Email. The same rules apply for an email pitch — except that a reporter can delete it without ever reading it. Create an interesting subject line and make sure the first few sentences of your email are attention-grabbing. Be short and sweet — one to three brief paragraphs will do it. Let the reporter know that you will call to follow up. Do not leave it up to a reporter to contact you. Avoid sending documents as attachments. Many email accounts are set up to block emails with attachments. Even if the messages do get through, many journalists will not open attachments from unknown email addresses. Try to include anything that you need to communicate in the body of the email. If you are trying to share a lengthy document with a reporter, post the document online and provide the reporter with a web address to view the piece or fax it to them.

PLAN A STRONG DELIVERY. Whether you are pitching to the reporter by phone, or following up on your email pitch, consider your timing. Do not call a reporter in the late afternoon when he or she is likely to be on deadline. If you reach a reporter who sounds harried, ask when would be a better time to call back. Plan and practice your pitch and deliver it with confidence — but don’t read it. Ask if the reporter is interested and offer to share additional information. A reporter will rarely agree to do a story during your first call, so your goal should be to start the conversation. Be prepared to leave a brief, to-the-point voicemail (30 seconds or less) if you do not reach a live person.

FOLLOW UP — BUT DON’T PESTER. If you’ve spoken to a reporter, shared additional resources, and haven’t heard anything, give a call or send a follow-up email. Ask the reporter if he or she is going to do the story or if anything else is needed to help reach a decision. Even if your pitch is rejected, ask if you can stay in touch as things develop. Your efforts now may pay dividends later. If your pitch is accepted, offer to help in any way that you can (identifying spokespeople, providing background information, etc.). After the story runs, send an email or note of thanks.
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  #334 (permalink)  
Old 12-27-2015, 01:13 AM
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Default USA H1b secret

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=NK0Y9j_CGgM
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  #335 (permalink)  
Old 12-27-2015, 01:44 AM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by shv View Post
This proves yet again that just because someone knows about one subject, doesn't make him/her more intelligent/smarter in all fields. Dr. Kaku might know a few things about his field. But when it comes to immigration/visa/H1B visa in particular, he needs to stay away. Otherwise he is speaking from his ignorance and this video is making him look like a damn fool. It is hard to know his intentions. Maybe he is paid to say this, or, maybe he doing a hit job for companies/universities, or, maybe he is just another leftist whose only goal is to make America "non-white". Who knows. Mike Tyson or Ali were the best in their trade, but I am not seeking investment advice from them. Likewise, Dr. Kaku maybe good in an area of science, but, as evident, he doesn't know jack shit about H1B visa.

This just proves 2 things.
One (1) - there is very rate of of ignorance about "H1B visa", backlogs and green cards
Two (2) - there is a need to create awareness about the issue, and we can only create this awareness outside of these online forums, in the real world
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  #336 (permalink)  
Old 12-27-2015, 12:27 PM
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Default

Quote:
Originally Posted by Eadfor I140 View Post
Hello All members,

We need to think fast . Time is short . We have to get media involved in our fights for worker rights. We are ordinary american worker & that is our stand . We are working for cause of American Worker . We need your support for the cause. Do we have reader on this forum who has media connection. Even it is Desi conenction, that should not be a bar.

We are voicing concern of a ordinary american worker & that is our moto.


Perhaps you have been in this situation: You have a great idea for a news story — but the prospect of convincing a reporter to cover it is daunting. The following tips will help you to identify opportunities for pitching the story about your issue, select a pitching target, develop and deliver a pitch, and follow up successfully.

MAKE SURE THE STORY IS NEWSWORTHY. Reporters are busy, but they are always looking for a new or fresh angle on an existing issue. Reporters do not want to cover the same old story that everyone else is covering or that they themselves have already covered unless there’s a new development. It’s a good idea to track the work of the reporter you are targeting, gauge his or her interests, and note the kinds of stories he or she has done recently. Think creatively about ways to present your story.

KNOW YOUR AUDIENCE. Delivering your pitch to the right person enhances your chances for success. Identifying that person depends on the medium, as well as the kind of story you are pitching. Find out if you know someone with connections to any of the reporters just in case you can find a personal “way in.”

► Print Media. Small community newspapers tend to have small staffs. The best person to receive your pitch is likely the news or features editor. At larger papers, you will want to find the reporter covering the appropriate beat for your story, or even consider a columnist. For a story on the federal judiciary, it might be someone covering politics, business, or the courts. Again, the best approach is to read the paper and track the coverage — after a few days or weeks, it will be easy to recognize who covers what. Beyond a single pitch or story, it’s a good idea to know the reporters who tend to cover similar issues so that you can build a relationship with them.

► Radio. Consider pursuing news coverage at a National Public Radio affiliate or local news/talk station. For a public radio station, you may want to target a specific reporter who covers a beat related to your issue. Some stations may have an assignment editor, and you can always go to the news editor. If there is a particular show that you want to target, direct your pitch to the show’s producer. Be sure to listen to the program to which you are pitching beforehand, in order to get a good sense of the kinds of stories that are likely to be covered.

Daytime news coverage on music radio stations tends to be minimal. If you have a breaking story, you can pitch to the news director to include it in the station’s regular news briefs. Keep in mind that many stations have weekend or late-night public affairs shows that explore news and community issues. These shows, generally produced and/or hosted by the news or public affairs director, are good targets to pitch an in-depth look at your issue.

► Television. Television stations are interested in breaking news stories with strong visual angles. Sometimes they also air investigative features that expose injustice or take a close look at community issues. If you know that news is going to break sometime soon, pitch to the futures editor. (Providing the media with advance notice almost always increases your chance of getting coverage.) If your story is already breaking news, pitch to the assignment editor. For a feature story that doesn’t concern breaking news, identify the most appropriate reporter or producer by paying attention to the beats they cover. Then you can make contacts directly.

CRAFT A CREATIVE PITCH. Reporters are constantly besieged by phone calls, emails, and faxes from people trying to convince them to write stories. You need to stand out from the crowd. This means deciding on the best means of contact — usually email or phone — and developing a pitch that is attention-grabbing and brief.

► Phone. If you’re going to pitch by phone, plan what you will say in advance. Most reporters will give you 15 seconds — maybe 30 — to make your case. Make those seconds count. Avoid overwhelming them with jargon. Use a striking fact, or mention the name of a prominent person available for an interview. If they’re interested, they’ll keep listening.

► Email. The same rules apply for an email pitch — except that a reporter can delete it without ever reading it. Create an interesting subject line and make sure the first few sentences of your email are attention-grabbing. Be short and sweet — one to three brief paragraphs will do it. Let the reporter know that you will call to follow up. Do not leave it up to a reporter to contact you. Avoid sending documents as attachments. Many email accounts are set up to block emails with attachments. Even if the messages do get through, many journalists will not open attachments from unknown email addresses. Try to include anything that you need to communicate in the body of the email. If you are trying to share a lengthy document with a reporter, post the document online and provide the reporter with a web address to view the piece or fax it to them.

PLAN A STRONG DELIVERY. Whether you are pitching to the reporter by phone, or following up on your email pitch, consider your timing. Do not call a reporter in the late afternoon when he or she is likely to be on deadline. If you reach a reporter who sounds harried, ask when would be a better time to call back. Plan and practice your pitch and deliver it with confidence — but don’t read it. Ask if the reporter is interested and offer to share additional information. A reporter will rarely agree to do a story during your first call, so your goal should be to start the conversation. Be prepared to leave a brief, to-the-point voicemail (30 seconds or less) if you do not reach a live person.

FOLLOW UP — BUT DON’T PESTER. If you’ve spoken to a reporter, shared additional resources, and haven’t heard anything, give a call or send a follow-up email. Ask the reporter if he or she is going to do the story or if anything else is needed to help reach a decision. Even if your pitch is rejected, ask if you can stay in touch as things develop. Your efforts now may pay dividends later. If your pitch is accepted, offer to help in any way that you can (identifying spokespeople, providing background information, etc.). After the story runs, send an email or note of thanks.
Hi Ead for I140, Do you represent Immigration Voice? I have never seen IV deliver message/instructions from this handle. If you are not could you please state the same?
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  #337 (permalink)  
Old 12-27-2015, 01:07 PM
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Default

Quote:
Originally Posted by Eadfor I140 View Post
Hello All members,

We need to think fast . Time is short . We have to get media involved in our fights for worker rights. We are ordinary american worker & that is our stand . We are working for cause of American Worker . We need your support for the cause. Do we have reader on this forum who has media connection. Even it is Desi conenction, that should not be a bar.

We are voicing concern of a ordinary american worker & that is our moto.
This guy is not affiliated to IV. There should be a disclaimer in your messages when you request action on this forum.
This guy is trying to catch attention of IV members and clearly he has his own agenda.
I hope he refrains using 'We' in his messages and any such words that imply that he is affiliated to IV
__________________
Repeat after me: "Immigration lawyers are Pro-Immigration but Anti-Immigrant"
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  #338 (permalink)  
Old 12-27-2015, 02:31 PM
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Thumbs up

Dude, IV Senior member are working on the plan backdoor . These are suggestion to approach the media.

Dude, we have to show that we are American working in our action. We know that I 140 EAD rule will not probably give immigration status or AP . These are not assumption but based on I 765 in draft stage.

IV Senior member what is our action plan ? We are here to support you .
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  #339 (permalink)  
Old 12-27-2015, 02:54 PM
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Default

Quote:
Originally Posted by Eadfor I140 View Post
Dude, IV Senior member are working on the plan backdoor . These are suggestion to approach the media.

Dude, we have to show that we are American working in our action. We know that I 140 EAD rule will not probably give immigration status or AP . These are not assumption but based on I 765 in draft stage.

IV Senior member what is our action plan ? We are here to support you .
My immediate action item for all grown ups [this is my action item, not IV's] is to keep your
calm and wait for a direction from IV. IV has been in advocacy for many years and they know it better than many of us here. Infact, they are 'responsible' and are not behind any veiled accounts. IV has credibility and a proven track record of representing skilled Immigrants.

Also, my immediate action item for you @EadForI140 is stop spamming this forum. Also, your choice of words/language in your posts are objectionable. IV is not working 'backdoor'. Your words may cause more harm than good. IV never encourages unsolicited action plans nor moves that hurt their initiatives.

Please learn to respect your right to voice your opinion on this forum, use your words wisely here and do not abuse it by presenting your views as IVs
__________________
Repeat after me: "Immigration lawyers are Pro-Immigration but Anti-Immigrant"
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  #340 (permalink)  
Old 12-27-2015, 04:04 PM
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Angry

Quote:
Originally Posted by Bhishma View Post
My immediate action item for all grown ups [this is my action item, not IV's] is to keep your
calm and wait for a direction from IV. IV has been in advocacy for many years and they know it better than many of us here. Infact, they are 'responsible' and are not behind any veiled accounts. IV has credibility and a proven track record of representing skilled Immigrants.

Also, my immediate action item for you @EadForI140 is stop spamming this forum. Also, your choice of words/language in your posts are objectionable. IV is not working 'backdoor'. Your words may cause more harm than good. IV never encourages unsolicited action plans nor moves that hurt their initiatives.

Please learn to respect your right to voice your opinion on this forum, use your words wisely here and do not abuse it by presenting your views as IVs




Dude, Life of American workers will be affected because of the upcoming rule & you are thinking this is a spam.

Read about respecting other's.

Respect Other People's Space By: Tory Hurst Pros
You gain respect and authority
people will feel more comfortable around you
more likely to be accepted socially
people will be more likely to start conversations
all around people wont find you creepy
Cons
you will look unprofessional
people will constantly feel uncomfortable
it will be hard to obtain a job
it will be hard to socialize
people will find you mighty creepy Ask permission to come into territorial spaces
Respect sound and physical boundaries
Never hover
When visiting other cultures and countries research proper boundaries and etiquette
When in conversations step back not forward Personal Space Classic example of personal invasion of space! Overview Visualizing Solution The Problem The Problem
Solution to the Problem
Visualizing The Results
A Call to Action! Personal space is determined by the amygdalae in the brain
according to psychology personal space is considered to be 1.5 to 4 feet from said person Thank you! being to close to someone can make them uncomfortable
Personal space during social interactions
invading personal space in work environments
not respecting others personal space can cause conflict and anger Act on it!
simply just follow this rule:
if it makes you uncomfortable its probably going to make others uncomfortable Cloud, John. "Problem with Close Talking? Blame the Brain." Time.com. N.p.,
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  #341 (permalink)  
Old 12-27-2015, 04:09 PM
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Default

Quote:
Originally Posted by Bhishma View Post
My immediate action item for all grown ups [this is my action item, not IV's] is to keep your
calm and wait for a direction from IV. IV has been in advocacy for many years and they know it better than many of us here. Infact, they are 'responsible' and are not behind any veiled accounts. IV has credibility and a proven track record of representing skilled Immigrants.

Also, my immediate action item for you @EadForI140 is stop spamming this forum. Also, your choice of words/language in your posts are objectionable. IV is not working 'backdoor'. Your words may cause more harm than good. IV never encourages unsolicited action plans nor moves that hurt their initiatives.

Please learn to respect your right to voice your opinion on this forum, use your words wisely here and do not abuse it by presenting your views as IVs
I agree. We should wait for the text to come out and IV guidance. There's no need to panic now.
We should also focus on HR213.
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  #342 (permalink)  
Old 12-27-2015, 09:07 PM
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Default

Quote:
Originally Posted by Eadfor I140 View Post
Dude, Life of American workers will be affected because of the upcoming rule & you are thinking this is a spam.
You ARE spamming. You do not have a single official sentence to work with and that's because nothing has been released yet . Your call for actions is baseless and also useless. Here is a list of action items for you.

1. Wait for official release.
2. Do not spam any board.
3. Do not reach out to any media because without the official text and a thorough reading you will just be a joke.
4. Getting restless ? Follow item 1.
5. Repeat.
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  #343 (permalink)  
Old 12-27-2015, 11:28 PM
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Son,

The tone of message sound like you are expecting the miracle of god. The life is not easy son.
USCIS already started working on proposed I 765 & it is posted just days before approving proposed rule. Who on this board is expecting the actual posted rule will be different.

Moral of the story is that we need active participation. Just calling spam & call of a day is not a good strategy in life son.

Do you want to retire working life with still waiting for green card & working on h1b.

The reason we are will waiting for EAD is because of following strategy of just waiting, waiting & waiting for ever !

Son that's your philosophy of life & I cant change it .
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  #344 (permalink)  
Old 12-28-2015, 01:58 AM
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Dude chill. Can't you wait for another 2 weeks to see the actual text of the rule. Why are we becoming so restless or impatient?

Lets be calm for 2 weeks and see the text of the rule and then raise our voice.
Lets see what the new year has to bring in?
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  #345 (permalink)  
Old 12-28-2015, 02:21 AM
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sg27 is a splendid one to behold sg27 is a splendid one to behold sg27 is a splendid one to behold sg27 is a splendid one to behold sg27 is a splendid one to behold sg27 is a splendid one to behold
Default

Quote:
Originally Posted by greyhair View Post
This proves yet again that just because someone knows about one subject, doesn't make him/her more intelligent/smarter in all fields. Dr. Kaku might know a few things about his field. But when it comes to immigration/visa/H1B visa in particular, he needs to stay away. Otherwise he is speaking from his ignorance and this video is making him look like a damn fool. It is hard to know his intentions. Maybe he is paid to say this, or, maybe he doing a hit job for companies/universities, or, maybe he is just another leftist whose only goal is to make America "non-white". Who knows. Mike Tyson or Ali were the best in their trade, but I am not seeking investment advice from them. Likewise, Dr. Kaku maybe good in an area of science, but, as evident, he doesn't know jack shit about H1B visa.

This just proves 2 things.
One (1) - there is very rate of of ignorance about "H1B visa", backlogs and green cards
Two (2) - there is a need to create awareness about the issue, and we can only create this awareness outside of these online forums, in the real world
Greyhair -

This is the most stupid response I've come across in a while. I suggest you re-listen to what esteemed professor talked about in the video. Linking it to backlogs, struggles that H1Bs are going through, is sheer lack of ability to understand and interpret basic English. It simply states importance of H1B visa for United States (which majority of us should agree upon) and any interpretation beyond that is non-sensical.

SG
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