Asian Sun Summer 2019 Issue

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Susan Hwang / 22 Step aside, Mother of Dragons. Susan Hwang, AKA "Mama Su," is the crowning queen of cannabis.

E-2 Treaty Investor Visas / 25 A viable option for entrepreneurs

ASIAN SUN Voice of the Asian American & Pacific Islander Community

Issue 7 - Summer 2019 - E

Not Your Mama's Korean Restaurant

DRUNKEN TIGER Round Two: April 2019

PHX NIGHT MARKET AZAsianChamber.com


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Arizona Asian Chamber of Commerce

TABLE OF CONTENTS Welcome to the Chamber / 04 Meet the Chamber: Ryan Winkle / 05 Understanding Cancer Risks / 08 PHX Night Market: April 2019 / 10 Drunken Tiger: Not Your Mama's Korean Restaurant / 18 Susan Hwang: Queen of the Cannabis Industry / 22 E-2 Treaty Investor Visa: A Viable Option for Entrepreneurs / 25

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Arizona Asian Chamber of Commerce

WELCOME TO THE CHAMBER Mission & Purpose • To support, promote and foster business, cultural and educational relationships between chamber members and the general public. • Serve as a vehicle and resource center for our members to network and market their products and services. • Serve as a liaison between the state, county and local governments and the members of the Asian Chamber of Commerce. • Provide business consulting and technical assistance to the members of the Chamber. The goal of the Arizona Asian Chamber of Commerce is to include all Asian & Pacific Islander groups in our services. We are able to accomplish this task through our well-respected Advisory Board and Board of Directors, which represents virtually every major Asian and Pacific Islander group in Arizona.

Asian Sun The Asian Sun is the official publication of the Arizona Asian Chamber of Commerce. It is one of the most influential and pivotal publications of the Arizona Asian American community. The publication serves the important task of disseminating information to our members, the community, and the public on local and national issues that are pertinent to the Asian American community. The Asian Sun helps promote and sponsor Asian-American

businesses, corporate sponsors, important events, and special recognitions through our expansive distribution network and advertising. The Asian Sun contains content from public officials, professors, scholars, entrepreneurs, community leaders, and giants of the industry. It has grown over the years and is the largest Asian-American publication in Arizona. It is distributed statewide and in other major cities in the United States. Community organizations and businesses that join the Asian Chamber of Commerce are given the opportunity to publish their news and/or announcements in the Asian Sun to share with the public. Contact us for more information: AsianSun@AZAsianChamber.com

You are invited to apply for membership with the Arizona Asian Chamber of Commerce An application can be filled out on our website: azasianchamber.com/ membership/

Advisory Board • Junelle Cavaro Harnal • Cece San Diego • Rick Lim • Marian Tadano Shee • Long Nguyen • Albert Lin • Raul Aguirre

Staff • Vic J. Reid - Chief Executive Officer/Executive Director/ Publisher • Shanna Fujii - Director of Communications/Co-publisher • Sunil M. Mutreja - Director of Business Development • Sophia Uehara - Director of Events • Anthony Amphonephong Intern Follow us on social media: @AZAsianChamber *The views expressed in this publication are not necessarily the views of our sponsors. Editorials, news and opinions expressed by columnists do not necessarily reflect Asian Chamber policy except those expressed by the CEO of the Asian Chamber of Commerce and the publisher of the Asian Sun.

Board of Directors • Ryan Winkle - Chairman • Gino Turrubiartes - Treasurer • Eileen Sullivan - Secretary • Tony Chanthavong - Board • Rana Sodhi - Board • Raed Hamzeh - Board • Mike Esparza - Board • Suzie Moreno - Board • Victor Burrola - Board • Vic J. Reid - Board

@AZAsianChamber Voice of the Asian American & Pacific Islander Community Asian Sun

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Arizona Asian Chamber of Commerce

MEET THE CHAMBER RYAN WINKLE - CHAIRMAN

The Arizona Asian Chamber of Commerce welcomes Ryan D. Winkle as its new chairman. We are pleased to have such an innovative addition to our team and are excited for what the Chamber will be able to accomplish in conjunction with Ryan. Ryan D. Winkle started his community & economic development consultant firm, Innovative Urban Solutions, in 2012. He currently has projects all over the Phoenix Metro Area in the areas of housing options, workforce development, neighborhood revitalization and transit oriented development. He graduated from ASU with a dual degree in Sustainability and in Urban Planning and completed his MBA at Wilkes University. Ryan’s interests are promoting civic engagement, social entrepreneurship and being a voice for the voiceless. Ryan currently serves on the Maricopa Integrated Health Services Governing Council, as the President of the Phx Barangay Lions, and is a creator and supporter of multiple community organizations such as the ABAKA Foundation, Mesa Urban Garden and RAILmesa CDC. Ryan lives and works with his wife Ericka and his son Riancito and daughter Kamila.

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Arizona Asian Chamber of Commerce

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PHX NIGHT MARKET Written by Joseph Cuzzi | Photos by Zee Peralta

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Arizona Asian Chamber of Commerce

F

ood brings people together. This truism, however trite, is a perfect summary of how two important life events unfolded for me: the blossoming of my relationship with my fiancé, Rachel, and the concomitant growth of our foodie Instagram account, the Boba Couple. When we began dating, Rachel and I bonded over our shared love of exploring the Phoenix area and trying new food together. Our Instagram account has served as an outlet for us to document these adventures. We attend numerous local food events every year, but there is one in particular that we most look forward to, and spend the most time planning for: PHX Night Market. This festival brings together the best of the best—it’s like Christmas for foodies. When the Night Market finally arrived, we had already planned out exactly which vendors we wanted to visit, in the order we wanted to visit them, and what foods we wanted to try from each of them. We made our way to the festival, and the first detail that immediately caught our attention was the massive size of the event; the whole thing must have spanned at least a few city blocks. The event was located in the heart of Downtown Phoenix, behind the Talking Stick Resort on Jackson and 4th, which stretched far enough to accommodate the large crowds and innumerable vendors. I couldn’t think of a more appropriate setting to showcase the local Phoenix culture. Once we set foot in the market, we made a beeline for the first vendor on our list. This was a dim sum place called Momma Fung and Co. They’re known for peddling these incredibly tasty and photogenic Unicorn Buns, which we knew would satisfy our appetite both for food and Instagram content. The buns are decorated in a blend of vibrant colors, creating a tiedye effect. As early birds, we were able to avoid the rush hour lines, and got our food right away. Passers-by couldn’t help but notice the eye-grabbing color schemes on our plate; we pointed them in Momma Fung’s direction. After working our photo magic, we sat down and dug into the buns —one was pork, and the other was chicken

Photo by Rachel Sung

curry. We stopped at the Bonks Lab for an Ube drink to help wash it down. The market had an impressive variety of vendors, each with their own unique featured products. They were competing for attention, and there was plenty of that to go around. Next stop was a fantastic dessert truck known as Afters Ice Cream. These guys have every flavor you can think of, and then some. We had checked them out in LA a few months earlier to sample their Rick and Morty-themed collaboration. This time they were scooping Cookie Monster flavor sprinkled with fruity pebbles. The frosty treat gave us a nice reprieve from the beating Arizona sun.

Though Afters is based in California, they were at home in sweltering Phoenix, and the line was long enough to justify the trip. We took photos galore and checked them off the list. In need of palate cleansing, we migrated a half a block to visit Twisted Munchies, an offbeat street food vendor. Their elote is one of the best we’ve tried, and it’s adorned with vivid colors. This time we ordered the Dragon Fries, which are long crispy fries doused in house ketchup and black sesame aioli. These things seemed to be a hit among the crowd, as we saw a bunch of satisfied customers blissfully munching

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Arizona Asian Chamber of Commerce on them. They had a subtle crunchiness that wasn’t overbearing, and the sauces were addictively good. We met the owners who spoke passionately about the joys of street food innovation—they’re always looking for new ideas to shake things up. Creativity seemed to be a common denominator at the Night Market. At this point, we were ready for the final leg of our excursion: Paradise Hawaiian BBQ. This vendor specializes in island cuisine, just as the name suggests. We got the Sodduk Sodduk—a

rice cake skewer with sausage—dipped in spicy Korean sauce. The chewy texture of the rice cake balanced out the juiciness and tenderness of the meat, and the sauce had a nice Asian kick to it. The blending of food traditions to produce a new idea is always a hazardous enterprise, but Paradise Hawaiian BBQ gracefully nailed this dish. Despite our full stomachs, we couldn’t help but finish every last bite. This was the icing on the proverbial cake. The food coma was nearing, and our phone batteries were circling the

drain. For us, the Night Market was a huge success. We saw and ate a plethora of extraordinary food, we heard dozens of incredible stories of hard work and tenacity, we were surrounded by people who loved the experience as much as we did, and we captured the event in enough pictures to fill an entire photo album. The universal delight of consuming food allowed for the celebration of differences, which is the foundation of community.

Photos by Rachel Sung

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Arizona Asian Chamber of Commerce

PHX NIGHT MARKET: AT A GLANCE Photos by Zee Peralta

After its blowout inaugural success last year, PHX Night Market came back for its second event on April 20-21, 2019. The Arizona Asian Chamber of Commerce (a community non-profit organization) in collaboration with Incredibly Hungry LLC and PHX Night Market LLC brought a night of fun, food, and music to downtown Phoenix. This year, PHX Night Market took over the streets of downtown Phoenix near Jackson and Central, an area once known as Chinatown in the late 1870-1940s. This history was integrated into the festival through 3D art projections by Gestalt Theory on the Sun Mercantile building, the last building remaining from the historic Chinatown period. The 2019 PHX Night Market featured nearly 100 local and out-of-state food and retail vendors, all unveiling a limited-edition menu or product item specifically for the attendees of the Night Market. New this year was the lineup of musical guests including Justin Park, MIKNNA, Nu Flavor, Satica, NOSAJ Thing, Robotaki, Karen O'Brien, Nebu Kiniza, and DJ Javin. Attendees also got the chance to meet Wild 'N Out rapper Timothy Delaghetto while he visited various vendors to highlight in his Send Foodz series with friend and co-host, David So. In addition to food, music, and shopping, festival attendees got to enjoy arcade games, live mural art by Paint PHX, and a kids' zone with a playground installation and an interactive dance party with Baby Shark and Pikachu & Friends. From the entire PHX Night Market team, we are so grateful to our vendors, sponsors, volunteers, special guests, and to the community for showing their support. Stay tuned for the next event by following along at @azasianchamber!

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Written by Shanna Fujii | Photography by Matt Le

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t’s safe to say Korea is officially “in.” With the rise of Korean pop bands like BTS, increased Asian representation in Hollywood, and the upsurge of Korean food and culture in general, more and more people seem to be hopping on the metaphorical Korea train waving their Korean flags and learning synchronized dance moves to their favorite K-pop songs. While more restaurants are starting to incorporate Korean-inspired dishes in an effort to stay on trend, there are OG chefs out there like Justin Park who pay no mind to the Korean "trend" because they eat, breathe, and live Korean culinary culture—and have done it long before it was trendy.

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Arizona Asian Chamber of Commerce

28-year-old Justin Park is the chef and owner of Drunken Tiger, a popular Korean pub tucked away in Mesa, Arizona. While its simple, midnightblack interiors aren’t grandiose in any way, it’s the tasty street food and bar munchies, along with the relaxed, makeyourself-at-home atmosphere that keeps bringing people back for more. This “no frills, good cooking” philosophy seems to accurately reflect Park’s view on the restaurant and his style of fare. Back in college, Park was studying to become a doctor when, in the middle of his organic chemistry II class, he decided he no longer wanted to pursue the medical field. He picked up his stuff, walked straight to the advisor, and asked which major he could graduate with the quickest. Park contemplated culinary school, but upon the advice of a friend in the culinary industry, Park applied to become a “stagiaire” or trainee. After being rejected from several restaurants, Park landed an opportunity at Artizen, an upscale resort restaurant. He worked his way up and when the chance to start his own restaurant arose a while later, he leaped at the chance. “During the first six months, we weren’t doing very well, but we continued to believe there was potential

in Drunken Tiger,” said Park. And boy, are we glad he kept going. Now, Drunken Tiger busts at the seams on weekends when big groups come together to eat and drink. When you walk in, you’re met with Korean hip hop and Kpop that rattles the walls with its chestthumping bass lines. As you wait to be seated, you can scan the room and see parties of people eating, laughing, and cheers-ing over steamy plates of Korean dishes. Even with its extroverted nature, the atmosphere manages to feel intimate, embodying the warm personality of your favorite auntie—the one that gives you a bear hug when you walk in and hands you a plate of food almost simultaneously. Maybe it has to do with Park’s memories as a kid. "When I was in fourth grade, I went camping for Boy Scouts with my dad. At the time, the Asian population there wasn’t big, so it was me and about ten other Caucasian kids," said Park. "One morning, all the other kids and their dads got up to make oatmeal for breakfast. But my dad pulled out his burner and made ramen. The other kids crowded around asking, 'What is that? It smells so good. Can we have some?' I think that was my first big 'aha' moment. To me, ramen is super normal because it's basically our

version of oatmeal, but to them, it wasn’t." Park’s anecdote resonates with his current reputation. As the first Korean pub in Arizona, Drunken Tiger is making a name for itself—and introducing Korean bar and street food to the community at large. Whether you’re a Korean native or are sampling Korean food for the first time, there is something for every palate. "For people who want to ease into Korean food, our fusion dishes, like our Bulgogi Fries or Kimchi Pork Fries, are a good start. For people wanting to try more classic Korean street and bar food, tteokbokki (spicy rice cake) and Korean Fried Chicken are solid staples. If you’re looking for something spicy, try our Fire Chicken or Fire Corn Cheese," said Park. As for what’s to come? You can find Park concocting savory Korean creations for pop-up dinners with local chefs in the Valley and tinkering with a few new concepts that may reveal themselves in the near future. Until then, we encourage you to gather a hoard of your favorite humans and come try out Drunken Tiger for yourself. Follow @drunkentigeraz on social media to stay up to date with the latest.

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Arizona Asian Chamber of Commerce

Move over, Mother of Dragons, there's a new mother in town. Meet Susan Hwang, AKA "Mama Su," the crowning queen of the cannabis industry.

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Could you give us a brief introduction about you? My name is Susan Hwang, but my close friends call me “Mama Su” or “Susu.” I am the CEO and Class A Member of Jamestown Center, Inc., the CEO and Founder of cannabis consulting firm SH Management Services, LLC, and CEO of Susu Holdings, LLC. I was born in South Korea and emigrated to the United States when I was 12, sharing one suitcase with my parents and sister. Growing up, we moved between California, Tennessee, and Arizona, which is where I eventually decided to go to college. I pursued degrees in biochemistry and microbiology from Arizona State University and always thought I would be a doctor. When cannabis legislation passed in Arizona, I knew it was an opportunity I did not want to miss. I credit a lot of my success to my parents who inspired me to work hard, dream big, and never take anything for granted. I learned at a young age to be compassionate towards those less fortunate, which is why I dedicate a lot of my spare time to philanthropic endeavors. I actively support causes committed to gender and racial equality, volunteering for Girls who Inspire, Volunteer and Empower (G.I.V.E). I am also an advocate for One Community, which supports LGBTQ rights. Within the cannabis community, I serve as Market Leader of Women Grow Phoenix and Women Grow Los Angeles, one of the largest national networks for cannabis entrepreneurs. I host monthly educational events and hiring sessions for those interested in entering the industry. Have you always been interested in business? Yes, I love building businesses and have always had an entrepreneurial spirit. As a business owner, you need to dedicate a lot of time and effort in order to be successful. As a minority woman, I definitely had to overcome challenges, but it made me a stronger entrepreneur and it is extremely rewarding when you achieve new business milestones.

Tell us about your businesses. What kinds of products/services do you offer? SH Management Services offers business consulting for cannabis stakeholders and investors. We provide license and property management, business development, and investment opportunities for the legal cannabis industry. In addition, we assist companies interested in national and international expansion. Jamestown Center, Inc. is a corporation comprised of several Arizona medical cannabis facilities i n c l u d i n g J a m e s t o w n Yu m a Dispensary and Eloy Cultivation. Susu Holdings oversees the development and management of retail establishments and product suites for the legal cannabis industry. The company currently operates Mama Su’s Luxury Bongtique and Smoke Shop with locations in Los Angeles, California, and Mesa, Arizona.

Who can benefit from cannabis? Cannabis has been used for thousands of years as a natural medicine to treat a variety of ailments. One of the main conditions it is currently being used to treat is chronic pain with more than 87 percent of active Arizona cardholders qualifying under that condition. More recently, cannabis has been shown to help combat alcohol or opioid dependencies. There is also evidence that cannabis can help alleviate depression, post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD), and other social anxieties. Other patient medical conditions within Arizona’s program i n c l u d e : A l z h e i m e r ’s , c a n c e r, glaucoma, HIV/AIDS, muscle spasms, sclerosis, seizures, Hepatitis C, and other unique debilitating ailments.

What is the biggest misconception people have about cannabis? Many people have not been properly educated on the plant and its potential benefits. Though research shows more Americans are pro-legalization in some form, there are still strong negative stigmas. Regardless of whether you believe in cannabis as a medical alternative, I think it is important people and patients have the ability to access healthcare alternatives. Why do you think this industry is important for people to know about? Since cannabis is still illegal on a federal level, I think many people don’t realize how quickly the industry has grown in such a short amount of time. Cannabis has had an incredible economic impact on a national and global scale, despite still being illegal in many markets. The number of national full-time cannabis employees is expected to grow 34 percent in 2019 and retail sales are expected to rise 35 percent over last year. The industry has the potential to grow to over 200,000 workers, which would exceed the number of U.S. flight attendants. Marijuana Business Daily has also reported that the density of marijuana retail stores has surpassed that of Starbucks and McDonald’s in mature markets like Denver and Portland, Oregon. With U.S. sales expected to near $30 billion by 2023 and with more than 50 countries around the world having legalized some form of medical cannabis, the future is bright. What can we expect from the future of your business? I am in the process of launching Best Dispensary, a first-of-its-kind dispensary retail concept focused on cannabis health care for families and geriatric patients. I am also building a cannabis and health care focused curriculum with an on-site campus to provide educational tools and resources for those interested in entering the industry.

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Arizona Asian Chamber of Commerce

E-2 TREATY INVESTOR VISA: A VIABLE OPTION FOR ENTREPRENEURS Written by Lorenzo Frausto & Jared Leung

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he E-2 treaty investor visa may be a good option for you if you meet all of the following requirements:

• You are a citizen of a country authorized to apply for E-2 visa. Eligible Asian countries include Australia, Bangladesh, Taiwan, Japan, South Korean, Pakistan, Philippines, Singapore, Sri Lanka, and Thailand; • Plan to start or purchase an active business and operate it; • Invest in a substantial amount of money; and • The business will benefit the U.S. economy Overview An E-2 visa allows a foreign entrepreneur to enter the U.S. to manage or direct his/her investment. This is a nonimmigrant (temporary) visa option that offers fairly quick way to enter the U.S. to start-up a business or purchase an existing business. It can also provide a way to transfer essential or managerial employees to the U.S. if you already have an established E-2 business. The E-2 visa is not limited to any specific types of businesses, and our past cases have included retail shops, property developers, wholesalers, and an art studio.

Pros & Cons As with any visa category, there are immediate pros and cons with the E-2 investor visa. Pros: • Provides work authorization in the U.S. at the investment business. • Provides derivative status for spouses and children under the age of 21. An E-2 spouse can also apply for separate work authorization after he/she has entered the U.S. • Can be renewed indefinitely as long as the investment business remains real, operating, and viable. Cons: • Work authorization is limited to the investment business. • Usually cannot serve as a stepping stone to permanent residence (“green card”) in the U.S. • Available only to treaty countries citizens Elaboration of Requirements In addition to the above, there are key factors that will help you 
 determine whether the E-2 
 is a viable option. The
 key factors in determining 
 whether the E-2 is 
 possible include the 
 following:

1. The investor must be a citizen of one of the treaty countries. If you have dual citizenship, only one of your countries of citizenship has to be a treaty country. This is a complete list of eligible countries: https://travel.state.gov/content/travel/ en/us-visas/visa-informationresources/fees/treaty.html. 2. The investment must be substantial. Although the law does not specifically define “substantial,” an investment of around $100,000 is usually sufficient to support an E-2 application. It is possible to invest less than $100,000, but the investment must be proportional to the business at hand. Although we have seen successful E-2 application for only $40,000 of investment, such approval is very rare. 3. The investment capital must be legally sourced. The E-2 application must include evidence showing from where the capital originated. We usually show this through taxes or income statements, bank records, deeds of sale, etc.

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Arizona Asian Chamber of Commerce 4. The investment capital must be tracked and at risk and irrevocably committed. Evidence showing the path of the capital to the U.S. business is required. Bank/wire records are the best evidence showing the path of the investment, but other documentation may also be able to satisfy this requirement. Evidence that the investment remains “at risk” is also required. Usually, this means purchasing goods, property, inventory, etc., the receipts for which establish the risk of loss. Simply transferring capital to a bank account in the U.S. is not sufficient to show the investment is at risk. This requirement is difficult for many investors because most of them do not mind irrevocably committing $100,000 or even $250,000 into a business after they have received their E-2 visas, but they are much more hesitant to do so before they even apply for their visas. However, for U.S. consulate officers, if they do not feel that the investors are fully committed, they will not issue the E-2 visa. 5. Investor must own at least 50% of the business and must have highlevel responsibilities. In most cases, the investor must own at least 50% of the business and work to develop and direct the business and investment. Evidence of ownership can include articles of incorporation or organization, stock certificates, and operating agreements.

6. The business must be real and operating. The E-2 application will have to include evidence that the business is a bona fide operation. For start-up businesses, evidence can include Federal Employer Identification Number (FEIN) assignment letter from the IRS, business licenses, promotion material, lease/mortgage, bills for inventory or set-up, bank accounts, and photos. For ongoing businesses, evidence should include all of the above, plus tax returns, recent bills or purchase orders, and quarterly employee wage reports. 7. The business must not be marginal. The E-2 business must meet the “marginality” test in that it must be capable of generating more than enough income to merely support the investor and his/her family. A 5-year business plan that includes financial projections is usually sufficient to establish that a business will be more than marginal. Even the investor may have other sources of income and does not rely on the income of the E-2 business, the E-2 business itself must meet the marginality test.

Conclusion Overall, the E-2 visa is a perfect vehicle for entrepreneurs wanting to start or invest in a business in the U.S. It is one of the more predictable visa categories. If an application checks all the boxes, it usually has a good chance of success. It is also fairly quick to obtain as well. We advise investors to plan at least 90 days for the process. However, the E-2 visa has its drawbacks too as explained above. The E-2 investor’s ability to remain in the U.S. is tied entirely to the E-2 business. If the E-2 business is not doing well or sold, the E-2 visa holder may lose his/her status. Further, the E-2 visa, alone, does not lead to a green card, or permanent residence in the U.S. regardless of how long a person has been on E-2 visa. Nonetheless, the E-2 visa has enabled many entrepreneurs and their families to come to the U.S. and put their business acumen and ideas to good use.

8. The business should benefit the U.S. or local economy. It always boosters the application if the investor can demonstrate that the E-2 business will benefit the local economy, such as by hiring U.S. citizens and sourcing from local vendors. Further under President Trump’s BAHA policy (Buy America Hire Americans), visa officers are looking for how the E-2 business will fulfill the BAHA policy.

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