Get E-Verify Map Updates

When E-Verify first became mandatory for Arizona employers in 2008, little did we realize this was only the beginning of E-Verify’s impact on the entire country. Soon, other states began mandating (or barring) E-Verify in one fashion or another.

If only for our own sanity, it was clear we needed a systematic way to track state and federal laws and rulings, at least until Congress could come up with a uniform approach for how E-Verify should be mandated across the board. (Not sure if that will be happening anytime soon with an election year upon us.) During the past few years, we have chronicled the ever-changing E-Verify landscape on our interactive E-Verify Map that is completely free for the public to view. It contains information on effective dates, the employers that are impacted, penalties and direct links to the legislation. Our map is heavily copied, manipulated, and referenced, which makes it the most popular E-Verify legislation map currently available online. However, because E-Verify legislation (and court rulings and injunctions that significantly impact legislation) changes from month to month, it’s critical that employers obtain this information directly from its original source.

Created by Legal Experts and Updated Regularly

In creating the LawLogix E-Verify map, we frequently consult with a team of highly respected employment and immigration attorneys who provide us with updates on E-Verify legislation and court rulings that affect those laws. Throughout the year, we also attend multiple trade, legal and government conferences related to I-9 and E-Verify rules, regulations and laws in order to stay up to date. Most importantly, we constantly update the map whenever changes occur (and believe me, these laws are changing on a weekly basis!).

How to Obtain Reprint Permission

Our map and accompanying state legislation analysis is and always has been copyrighted. You might have seen one version or another of our actual map and/or the legislation details on another website. If it doesn’t contain the appropriate attribution to LawLogix, then the map wasn’t authorized by us, and is most likely in violation of federal copyright laws and/or the Digital Millennium Copyright Act. We’ve always allowed our map/legislation details to be reprinted with permission. (Click here to obtain permission.)

Because our map is frequently updated, we provide, as an added benefit to our authorized users, a chance to be automatically notified when our map and legislation is updated. This allows our authorized users more time to focus on their work rather than manually checking our map each week for updates. You can imagine the dangers of relying on outdated maps, which is why we encourage our readers to sign up for updates to our map. For organizations who have previously utilized any portion of our map or legislation chart, and wish to be in compliance with copyright laws, requesting reprint permission is simple, easy and guilt-free!