‘The Outsourcing Prevention Act’ would allow outsourcing, prevention act
The Outsourcing Protection Act of 2018, a bill introduced in Congress by Sen. Chuck Schumer, D-N.Y., would allow employers to take advantage of outsourcing programs such as H-1B visas and other programs to avoid paying the full value of their jobs.
The bill, which was introduced earlier this month, seeks to stop the use of these programs by foreign companies, according to the Schumer’s office.
The legislation, which is being pushed by Democratic Sen. Chris Coons, D of Delaware, would also prevent companies from using H-2B visas, the legal pathway to bring in foreign workers.
The Schumer’s bill would also prohibit companies from taking advantage of a temporary program called the “H-2 Visa Reciprocity Program,” which allows foreign companies to take over the American H-6 visa program, which would allow foreign workers to work for up to a year.
The H-3 visa program also allows companies to apply for H-4 visas, which are for high-skilled workers who can perform work for companies in the U.S. for a fixed period of time, but only after they have been hired and paid.
The bipartisan bill would not prevent companies that use H-5 or H-7 visas from hiring foreign workers, Schumer said in a statement.
The bill would protect American workers, however, he said.
The use of H-10 and H-11 visas would be subject to strict standards, including hiring foreign labor through H-9, Schumer told reporters on Thursday.
The Senate bill also would prohibit companies that hire foreign workers from deducting the cost of hiring them from their profits.
This means that companies can deduct the cost from profits and employees can’t deduct it from their paychecks, Schumer explained.
The HR-2026 bill, however is expected to receive bipartisan support.
It’s also expected to pass the House and become law.
In February, the U.,S.
Chamber of Commerce called on Congress to pass a bill that would prohibit H-100 and H 100 visas for foreign nationals with skills that are “unwilling or unable to maintain their primary place of employment.”
The bill, HR-1066, was introduced by Reps.
Raul Grijalva, D D-Ariz., and Jared Polis, D,Colo.
It’s unclear if the H-101 and H 10 visa are being used to replace the H100 visa, the H5 and H7 visas, or if they’re being used as a replacement for the H1-B visas.
The Chamber, however noted that it supported legislation in March that would allow H-25 visas for people with skills shortages.