myE-Verify accounts accessible nationwide! (4/14/15)
myE-Verify is the website that gives U.S. workers and job-seekers resources and tools to learn about and participate in the E-Verify process. n October 2014, the website introduced two new services, myE-Verify accounts and Self Lock, in five states and the District of Columbia; an additional 16 states were added in January 2015. myE-Verify accounts and Self Lock are now available nationwide. Account holders can use Self Lock to protect their social security numbers from being misued in E-Verify.
The website also includes Self Check and multi-media resources for workers and jobseekers to learn about employee rights and employment eligibility verification from their perspective. Visit the myE-Verify website and take a free webinar to learn more.
New Issue of E-Verify Connection! (3/04/15)
E-Verify Connection is an e-newsletter for all employers. The February issue of E-Verify Connection has useful information on Form I-9 processing and other topics related to employment eligibility verification.
Would you like to verify your employment eligibility? (2/25/15)
It doesn’t matter if you’re an employee or a job seeker, anyone in the U.S. aged 16 years or older can use Self Check to confirm his or her employment eligibility. Visitors to www.uscis.gov/mye-verify can also access the myResources section to learn more about employee rights. You do not need to open a myE-Verify account to use Self Check or to access the myResources section
E-Verify Employee Rights Video Available in Six More Languages (2/10/15)
USCIS has partnered with DHS Office of Civil Rights and Civil Liberties again to update the E-Verify Employee Rights and Responsibilities video with captions in 6 more languages. The video is only six minutes long and has been available in English and Spanish since 2010. The languages now available in captions are Chinese (traditional), French, Korean, Russian, Tagalog and Vietnamese. The video used a dramatic reenactment to explain the rights of employees when employers use E-Verify and the process for employees to contest a data mismatch, known as a Tentative Nonconfirmation. The videos can be found on the E-Verify Foreign Language Resource page; the USCIS Multi-Lingual Resource Center, and the USCIS YouTube page.
Last Reviewed/Updated: 04/14/2015
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