HR teams know that if you're seeking an edge in recruiting and retaining top talent, your company's immigration program can be your biggest asset.
But knowing how your immigration policy stacks up against your peers has eluded even the most tenured HR professionals, who have had to rely on anecdotes - not facts - when developing their policies. We’re changing that.
We surveyed 500+ HR professionals who deal directly with their companies' immigration policies to find relevant benchmarks across various company sizes and industries. Our 2023 Immigration Policy Benchmark Report offers analysis and trend data to inform your immigration strategy more than ever before, empowering you to build a proactive, data-driven, strategic policy that is aligned with your long-term objectives.
Whether taking the first steps into setting up an immigration policy, or putting more structure around an existing program, learn how your policy stacks up against your competition.
Timing is everything. Learn more about the typical timing and eligibility for the various Visa types and Green Card processes.
To pay or not to pay. When it comes to immigration sponsorship fees, who pays what often varies. Find out when employers often cover fees and when they don’t.
It's no secret that the H-1B is one of the most popular visa types. This is because, unlike other temporary work visas, the H-1B does not have strict eligibility requirements and restrictions. To give you some context, employers submitted a whopping 483,927 H-1B cap registrations this year, an approximate 57% increase over the FY 2022 filing season.
However, there are limitations. The H-1B has a maximum term limit of 6 years, after which they're no longer eligible to work in the U.S., which can affect how companies hire H-1B candidates. An H-1B visa can only be extended beyond 6 years if the employee has an approved I-140, but it can take up to 2 years to get an I-140 approval.
Fill out the form for instant access to the complete report and see how your policy stacks up