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  U.S. Green Card

About the U.S.A.
Education in America
U.S. Social Benefit
Benefits of Green Card
U.S. Social Benefit
Over 11 million foreign residents have relocated to the country over the last 10 years, with up to 1 million applications for citizenship and visas (also know as ''Green Cards'') received each year.
Immigrants have their choice of putting down roots in any of the 50 states including Hawaii and Alaska, each with its own benefits and unique traditions. Investing and conducting business in any state is permitted regardless of in which state one resides. Travel between states requires no passport or visa. A Social Security card, which tracks earnings, taxes and retirement benefits, is also required and is assigned to children at birth.
 
As a U.S. Green Card holder, people are entitled to enjoy the following social benefits:
 
Free Early Education:
The United States offers free primary and secondary education to all citizens and permanent residents. 
 
 
 
 
More Affordable Tuition:
American Universities charges in-state and international students different tuitions. Being an in-state student usually saves that student up to two third of the tuition compared to international students. For example, at mid-ranking public universities in California, yearly tuition fees for international students can be more than $ 20,000, while Green Card holders only pay about $ 3,000 per year.
 
 
Scholarships & Student Loans:
As permanent residents (Green Card holders), students are entitled to apply for more scholarships as well as more student loans.
 
 
 
No Restrictions on Internship & Work:
As an international student or graduate, students need to apply for a work visa in order to intern and work in the U.S.   In contrast, Green Card holders live and work in the U.S. with no limits, just like U.S. citizens.  To protect U.S. jobs, the U.S. government requires employers to apply for work visas for foreign employees. Each year, the government issues a limited number of these visas. Some companies choose not to hire non-citizens because of the complicated legal process despite the prospect’s training or education. In addition, some American jobs are only open to U.S. citizens (naturalized or native), such as government jobs and positions in biochemical and military research.
 
Medical Insurance:
The U.S. is known for its high-quality medical facilities and services. Upon retirement, Green Card holders qualify for Medicare, a federal healthcare program which covers the majority of preventative care as well as necessary medical costs.
 
 
Social Programs:
The United States offers various social programs including F.D.I.C., a tax on all earnings which will be returned to citizens and legal residents in their retirement years or in the case of disability, unemployment benefits which are paid to citizens and Green Card holders in the event of unemployment due to no fault of the employee’s, maternity and child benefits which cover the cost of pre-natal, newborn and childhood wellness. Food stamps and Welfare rental subsidies are available to those who can show earnings below a certain income. 
 
Retirement Benefits:
Green Card holders who work in the U.S. and pay appropriate F.D.I.C. taxes are qualified to receive Social Security benefits upon retirement. These benefits can include a monthly check as well as medical benefits, a.k.a., Medicare, a federal healthcare program.
 
 
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