The year is 2017.
You’re in a high-paying job.
Your boss is a billionaire who thinks you’re an excellent fit.
The school you attended, The University of Houston, is your second choice.
You want to stay there.
You’re a student.
You’ve already been to The University Of Houston, the most expensive college in the world.
You plan to go there.
And then something weird happens.
The tuition rises.
You don’t have to go to the next college.
You can still graduate with a degree from your current institution.
And then you get a call from your boss: he’s about to cancel your contract and move you to a new one.
You think, What the hell?
You’re in this position, you have no experience, you’re a kid, and you have nothing to lose.
And you want to go home.
But you don’t want to leave.
You want to live.
But your employer has told you that you don,t have the right to live in Houston.
He’s told you to move.
You can’t move because you are a citizen.
You have no right to leave Houston.
You are a legal resident of Houston.
Your employer told you you are in the Houston metropolitan area, and it’s legal to hire, fire, or promote anyone from Houston.
So, why would he do that?
Houston has an immigration policy that allows you to legally stay in the country if you are here legally.
The problem is, it’s a hard-to-follow policy, and the law is complicated.
The federal government has said that the Houston metro area can be divided into four categories: undocumented immigrants, citizens, foreign-born people, and illegal immigrants.
You may have no idea what’s in which category you are.
You don’t know how to get a job, and that is a big problem.
Here are the four different immigration categories:In addition to the law, the federal government also has rules that make it very difficult for Americans to apply for citizenship.
The U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS) has a website that allows applicants to fill out forms that include questions about their immigration status.
There are other forms that give them information about their legal status and the immigration laws that apply to them.
It’s up to each applicant to make an informed decision about which form they choose.
But what if your employer doesn’t have any way of knowing that you’re undocumented?
There’s no way to prove that you are legally resident in the U.K., for example.
And if you don to work legally in Houston, your boss could not fire you.
If you’re in the right place at the right time, you can become a U.H. resident.
If you’re not, the UH.
Immigration Law and Regulations (HILR) process may prevent you from ever getting your green card, or even from obtaining an exemption.
If your employer says that you can’t work legally, that could have a devastating effect on your chances of being able to stay.
How does your employer know that you aren’t legally resident?
You can’t tell him.
The federal government doesn’t collect data on employers who don’t allow illegal immigrants to work.
Instead, it relies on the employer to provide information about you.
The IRS, for example, requires employers to report their foreign-based employees, which includes immigrants in the United Kingdom and the European Union.
The Immigration and Nationality Act (INA) requires employers with at least 50 full-time workers to provide detailed information about the foreign workers, which employers have been required to do for years.
However, the IANA only requires employers who have 50 employees to report information about immigrants with fewer than 50 employees.
If your employer didn’t provide information, you could be in trouble.
You may be in legal limbo.
If an employer says you can work legally here, but he or she doesn’t allow you to, that means that you could end up working legally in a country where you won’t have legal status.
The legal status of a person may change at any time, and this could mean that you may have to leave your home country for months.
The law doesn’t specifically address what happens if you aren,for example, in a situation where your employer isn’t sure if you’re legally resident.
But in some states, the legal status for an immigrant is determined by a “straw person” analysis, in which an employer is required to make a determination based on information provided by the person’s legal representative.
It could mean you’ll have to live and work in another country for a long time.
It’s very difficult to prove illegal status.
Even if you know your employer is legally resident, you may be stuck with a legal limbo situation.
Your employer is allowed to know that your status is undocumented, but not that it’s legally established.
If he or her isn’t legally authorized to