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U.S. Visa

LawAmerica assists with various U.S. visas for corporate and individual clients.

For Corporate Clients

Trade Visa (E-1)For managers or skilled workers engaged in significant trade between related companies in Korea and the U.S.
Investment Visa (E-2)Available to Korean companies establishing subsidiaries in the U.S. to dispatch employees.
Specialty Occupation Visa (H-1)For professionals with a four-year university degree related to work.
Intra-company Transferees Visa (L-1)· L-1A Visa: For executive or manager positions
· L-1B Visa: For technical professionals
· Blanket L Visa: For large companies that send several employees
Extraordinary Ability Visa (O-1)· O-1A Visa: For people with extraordinary abilities in science, education, business, and athletics
· O-1B Visa: For people with extraordinary abilities in the arts
· O-1B MPTV Visa: For people with extraordinary achievements in motion picture and television production
Athletes/Entertainers/Artists Visa (P)For athletes, entertainers, and artists coming to perform in the U.S.
Religious Visa (R-1)For religious workers employed by religious organizations in the U.S.

For Individual Clients

Tourist Visa (B1/B2)For business travel, tourism, family and relatives visits, and temporary visits to the U.S. for medical treatment purposes.
Investment Visa (E-2)For entrepreneurs investing in the U.S.
Investment Visas for North Mariana Islands (E-2 CNMI)For entrepreneurs investing in the Northern Mariana Islands, such as Guam and Saipan.
Student Visa (F-1)For students attending regular courses in U.S. schools.
Exchange Visiting Visa (J-1)For visitors participating in cultural exchanges, including scholars, students, young workers, and public officials.
Vocational Training Visa (M-1)For participation in job-related research or training at a U.S. educational institution.

Applying for a Visa Waiver


If there is a reason for disqualification from obtaining a visa, such as criminal records or false information, a visa waiver application can be submitted based on the consular officer’s recommendation.


① After a visa interview, the consular officer decides whether to allow a visa applicant to apply for a visa waiver.
② The applicant submits a visa waiver application to the U.S. Embassy.
③ The U.S. Embassy and U.S. Customs and Border Protection (CBP Admissibility Review Office) review the visa waiver application for approval.
④ If the waiver request is approved, a visa is issued.