With more and more employers utilizing remote employees, it is difficult to get an 'employer agent' to view/verify I-9 documents. Most Notaries in some states are unable to authenticate documents, they can only verify signatures. Guidance is needed from UCIS and E-Verify on how to properly document a remote employee and who can be utilized as an 'employer agent'.
The definition of break in employment is left up to the employer to define. I work with many temp agencies, and they view their employees as "active" even if they are not currently on an assignment, thus I am forced to accept an everify that is several years old. I would like to see tighter parameters around this topic.
To reduce the cost of ink and paper why isn't there a space on the I-9 to enter the everify #. Currently we are printing out and stapling to the I-9. For those companies that scan copies into a paperless vault this would really help and save time and costs.
Since the Social Security Administration records (i.e. Social Security Number) is a part of the eVerify system, I suggest that the "expiration" line on List C be used to enter the name as it is on the SSCard. This will encourage employers to enter employees under the name on record with SSA. This will also reduce the number of no match letters that are issued to payroll departments.
I've recently had occasion to download some pages of the recently updated guide. Although the page numbers appear, the publication doesn't.
It would be very helpful if you could list tthe publication and its edition date, so that when we submit it (in my case to ICE), it is clearly indicated.
Since the form requires the employer to list the documents' issuing authorities in Section 2, it would be great if I-9 Central and/or M-274 would have a section that explains who the issuing authorities are for the List of Acceptable Documents. And maybe include screenshots of where the information can be found on those documents. Thank you!
Add a space on Form I-9 for the E-Verify case number.
Post the example of a "Signature Waived" green card (without the Lawful Permanent Resident’s actual signature) on I-9 Central along with the example of a signed card on the page located at:
M-274 (Rev. 04/30/13) N has an apparent omission in the answer to 23.Q. (on page 44, at the bottom of the column). The following text -- that was included in the answer to the same numbered question in M-274 (Rev. 06/01/11) N -- is omitted: "2. A Form I-94/I-94A containing a temporary I-551 stamp and a photograph of the individual, which is considered a receipt for the Permanent Resident Card (Form I-551)."
on Tuesday may 7 2013 I took part in the USCIS session about the new 1-9 form. it seen that a lot of employor are in the dark about when they should use the 1-9 form. USCIS should hold a couple more sessions on the way the form should be used.
Our employees routinely interchange and refer to themselves with their two last names. How should they enter their names on the I-9? An HR source told me that both names are their legal last name, so if they put one or both, that was fine, but I want to know for sure how we are to correctly enter names when there is a First, Middle and two Last names.
the persons that need assistance to complete form 1-9 like people who are blind should be able to complete their form in brail and then have an transalor or perparer sign the
certification block of the form
Given the rise in questions to government agencies, attorneys, and electronic I-9 suppliers regarding TPS and DED, it would be most helpful to add a link to DED information to I-9 Central and highlight the existing TPS link and new DED link. TPS and DED information should be added to the Acceptable Documents and FAQ pages too.
The Dept. of State issues three documents to prove a citizen's birth abroad (Consular Report of Birth Abroad (Form FS-240, FS-545, or a DS-1350), but the Form FS-240 is not listed with the other two documents on the I-9 Central List C page. Add this document and an example to the I-9 Central List C page.