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Consumer Fraud Alert!

Every day, Internet users receive emails that tells them they won a Green Card.  Con artists and swindlers have found a new avenue to pitch their frauds – the Internet. Fraud is a crime! Email makes it easier for the scammer to commit fraud. Con artists are very persuasive, using all types of excuses,explanations, and offers to lead you away from common sense. We created this page in order to provide you with information so you don’t fall victim to these email scam artists.

Beware of Imposters

There are companies posing as USAFIS wishing to scam you of your money. The following two emails have been reported to us that are using the USAFIS name.

How do you know it is scam?

The following are examples of email claiming to be from USAFIS. Do not reply to these emails or give them any money!

Notice! USAFIS will never send you an email that is not from one of the following domains:  /  /  /  /  /  /
The scammer is asking money to be wire transferred to a PRIVATE BANK ACCOUNT and not to Usafis Organization.

How do you know it is USAFIS?
USAFIS email will always have USAFIS ORGANIZATION as the beneficiary.

USAFIS never asks for payment for processing:

  1. U.S. visa
  2. Green Card

We never include notifications that you will receive another email from outside organizations. Only once a year (May-July) USAFIS informs its clients, selected in the U.S. Green Card Lottery program, they have won. Once a person is selected in the program, he or she works directly with their local U.S. Embassy and not with USAFIS.

You can’t buy a Green Card.
If a person is selected by the green card lottery, the individual works directly with their local U.S. embassy or consulate to complete the Green Card process. Companies trying to scam people of their money will usually claim a central U.S. embassy address of where the money is going to.

Read more about the green card application procces.

The U.S. Federal Trade Commission Tips
The U.S. Federal Trade Commission (, the nation’s consumer protection agency, has warned about other companies misrepresenting their services by saying that:

  • They are affiliated with the U.S. government;
  • They have special expertise or entry form that is required to enter the lottery;
  • Their company has never had a lottery entry rejected;
  • Their company can increase an entrant’s chances of ‘winning’ the lottery;
  • People from ineligible countries still are ‘qualified’ to enter the lottery.

Contacting the Federal Trade Commission: If you think you are a victim of a Green Card lottery scam, contact the Federal Trade Commission toll-free at 1-877-FTC-HELP (1-877-382-4357). Source of Information:

Protecting Yourself from Fraud
In addition, some companies jeopardize an entrant’s opportunity to participate in the lottery by filing several entries. These companies also may charge lottery-winning applicants substantial fees to complete the application process. The Federal Trade Commission says the best way to protect against Green Card lottery scams is to understand how the State Department’s lottery works.

  • There’s no charge to enter the Green Card Lottery. You can enter on your own at the State Department’s website - You’ll need to answer a few questions and provide passport-style digital photographs. You’ll get an acknowledgment from the State Department once you’ve submitted your entry.
  • Hiring a company or attorney to enter the lottery for you is your decision, but the person you pay will have to follow the same procedure. And your chance of being selected is the same whether you submit the entry or you pay someone to do it for you.
  • Submit only one entry. If you submit more than one, you will be disqualified.
  • Selection of entries is random.
  • Spouses who are eligible for the DV Lottery can apply separately; the ‘losing’ spouse can enter the country on the Diversity Visa of the ‘winning’ spouse. This is the only legitimate way to significantly increase your chance of entering the U.S. through the DV Lottery.
  • Be alert to Web sites promising government travel or residency documents online or by mail. Except for entering the DV lottery, most applications for visas, passports, green cards, and other travel and residency documents must be completed in person before an officer of the U.S. government.
  • Be thoughtful about who you send your personal documents to.Unless you have an established relationship with a business, do not mail birth certificates, passports, drivers’ licenses, marriage certificates, Social Security cards, or other documents with your personal identifying information to businesses promising to complete your application for travel or residency documents. These businesses may be engaged in identity theft.
  • Be skeptical of websites posing as U.S. government sites. They may have domain names similar to government agencies, official-looking emblems (eagles, flags, or other American images like the Statue of Liberty or the U.S. Capitol), the official seals or logos of – and links to – other government sites, and list Washington, D.C., mailing addresses. If the domain name doesn’t end in “.gov, ” it’s not a government site. Bogus sites may charge for government forms. Don’t pay; government forms and instructions for completing them are available from the issuing U.S. government agency for free.
  • To file a complaint or get free information on consumer issues, visit or call toll-free, 1-877-FTC-HELP (1-877-382-4357); TTY: 1-866-653-4261. Watch a new video, How to File a Complaint, at to learn more. The FTC enters consumer complaints into the Consumer Sentinel Network, a secure online database and investigative tool used by hundreds of civil and criminal law enforcement agencies in the U.S. and abroad.

For more information please contact us. Our Customer Service is available for you 24/7.

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