There will possibly be many other states that will be added to this list of states that passed E-Verify bills to protect American jobs and keep the law intact. Many countries have severe penalties for illegals that enter that territory, which the E-Verify bill now assists the United States of America.
Earlier this year Alabama passed an E-Verify bill that enforces the hiring of employees to be legally in the state they are hired for work. Furthermore the employee must be covered with this legal status the entire time they are working for the employer. The E-Verify bill does demand proper visas however does not totally eliminate illegals from working unless the state actually enforces the employment to be within the law.It is the obligation of each employer to check the status of the employee to determine if they are illegally in the United States of America. There is a 30 day grace period for all present employees to be checked as well as new ones.
The E-verify bill was passed earlier in the state of Tennessee. HB342 was introduced by Representative John Bel Edwards and now honored by Tennessee to investigate all employees to uphold the E-verify bill. HB 1378 Tennessee law requires many employers to check various forms of ID to follow the law. Those requirements are: a valid Tennessee driver's license,a photo ID from another state that has just as strict requirements and a birth certificate by the U.S. state, territory or state. A valid current U.S. passport, certificate of citizenship, proof of naturalization U. S. citizen ID card, permanent resident card and other government approved ID could be approved to allow employment in the U.S.
HB646 was introduced by Representative Kirk Talbot. The E-Verify bill relies heavily on illegals to deport themselves if they are not legally and lawfully employed under the present law. Since each employer is responsible for verifying the legal status for all employees the burden rests on the employer more heavily since illegals are not known to self deport for not following the United States laws and more precisely the E-Verify law. J.C.Watts of the Las Vegas online Review -Journal states facts of 16.2 percent jobless rate for the black communities.Furthermore CBS reports that 4 percent of the 8 million American jobs taken by illegals are in the agriculture sector.
E-Verify requires companies to employ individuals that may legally work in the United States with necessary paper work. The employer is required to authorize employment through an Internet-based computer system to ensure employees are legally able to work in any state. It is a division of the Department of Homeland Security that can be checked or used by the following website: http://www.dhs.gov/e-verify It is fast and easy to use and follows the law for workers in Louisiana. The state of Louisiana adopted the E-Verify bill earlier in 2011 to state all people who are seeking employment within that state comply with the law.
http://www.uscis.gov/portal/site/uscis /menuitem.eb1d4c2a3e5b9ac89243c6a7543f6d1a/?vgnextoid=75bce2e261405110Vgn VCM1000004718190aRCRD&vgnextchannel= 75bce2e261405110VgnVCM1000004718190aRCRD will direct anyone to E-verify information produced by the Department of Homeland Security. All of the United States might soon follow the requirements to have proper documentation to legally work in any state.Georgia passed an E-Verify bill earlier in 2011.When a contractor hires an illegal alien they are subject to fines and then withdrawal of the licenses they hold when third offence is discovered. Georgia could have many illegals from years past, so it is mandatory and important for that state to entirely seek the law abiding and the unlawful people and make legal changes to comply with E-verify mandates as needed.
According to President Obama the E-Verify system needs to include the DREAM Act. That act provided by sources from the president would include to legalize children who have lived in the U.S for at least 5 years. Furthermore Obama mentioned those who arrived before the age of 16, attend college or enlist in the military for at least two years.