Employers of foreign temporary workers (H-1Bs) in information technology
Christian, Bryan Paul
Last year the United States admitted 137,000 temporary foreign workers on the Specialty H-1B visa. Little has been known until recently about the characteristics of these workers, and nothing has been known about their employers. This paper describes the characteristics of the leading or “top” 100 employers of H-1Bs by marrying the company names provided by the Immigration and Naturalization Service with data obtained from Dun and Bradstreet’s U.S. Marketing Lists. We find that these top users of H-1Bs are not typical of the U.S. economy or the information technology industry in particular.
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Martin, Susan Forbes; Lowell, Briant Lindsay (Georgetown University, 2004)
Book notes: recent works on the promise and peril of genetic engineering [review of "Ageless bodies, happy souls: biotechnology and the pursuit of perfection," The New Atlantis: A Journal of Technology and Society 2003 Spring; (1): 9-28; Engineering and the Human Germline: An Exploration of the Science and Ethics of Altering the Genes We Pass to Our Children, edited by Gregory Stock and John Campbell; Brave New Worlds: Staying Human in the Genetic Future, by Bryan Appleyard; and Exploding the Gene Myth: How Genetic Information Is Produced and Manipulated by Scientists, Physicians, Employers, Insurance Companies, Educators, and Law Enforcers, by Ruth Hubbard and Elijah Wald] Jersild, Paul (2003-09)
Facing the Limits on Uses of Medical and Peer Review Information: Are High Technology and Confidentiality on a Collision Course? Brown, Lowell C.; Stanton, William Clark; Paye, Wendy (1997-09)