That is in effect what this article asks.

It is illegal for most foreign visa holders to start their own companies while on work visas in the US.

That includes foreign students, and holders of H-1B/L-1 visas.

More RICO immigration lawyers doing mass H-1B and other visa fraud and displacing American workers.

All of this is completely illegal under US law.

Call the DOJ + FBI now and demand Alcorn Law be raided and shut down for immigration violations.

techcrunch.com/2021/08/04/dear-sophie-which-immigration-options-allow-me-to-launch-my-own-startup/

“Here’s another edition of “Dear Sophie,” the advice column that answers immigration-related questions about working at technology companies.

“Your questions are vital to the spread of knowledge that allows people all over the world to rise above borders and pursue their dreams,” says Sophie Alcorn, a Silicon Valley immigration attorney. “Whether you’re in people ops, a founder or seeking a job in Silicon Valley, I would love to answer your questions in my next column.”


Dear Sophie,

I’ve been working on an H-1B in the U.S. for nearly two years.

While I’m immensely appreciative of my company’s sponsorship and that I made it through the H-1B lottery and am working, I’m stuck in a rut. I really want to start something of my own and work on my own terms in the United States.

Are there any immigration options that would allow me to do that?

— Seeking Satisfaction near Stanford

Sorry but if Americans are unemployed, then you entered the US and have worked here illegally. Why should the US let you stay to do anything since you already violated our laws?

https://www.law.cornell.edu/uscode/text/8/1182

(5) Labor certification and qualifications for certain immigrants (A) Labor certification (i) In general

Any alien who seeks to enter the United States for the purpose of performing skilled or unskilled labor is inadmissible, unless the Secretary of Labor has determined and certified to the Secretary of State and the Attorney General that— (I) there are not sufficient workers who are able, willing, qualified (or equally qualified in the case of an alien described in clause (ii)) and available at the time of application for a visa and admission to the United States and at the place where the alien is to perform such skilled or unskilled labor

and (II) the employment of such alien will not adversely affect the wages and working conditions of workers in the United States similarly employed.

Southern California Edison IT workers ‘beyond furious’ over H-1B replacements | Computerworld