It seems that there’s no shortage of potential visa frauds in the United States.
According to the National Visa Fraud Strike Force, there were 5,836 visa fraud convictions recorded between November 2014 and December 2017.
The majority of these were related to people traveling from the United Kingdom, France, Germany, the Netherlands, the United Arab Emirates, Turkey, Saudi Arabia, United Arab Emirate, and the United Nations.
The number of visa fraud incidents reported in the U.S. rose by 8% from 2014 to 2017, according to the report.
However, the report did note that while visa fraud has been on the rise, it’s not a new phenomenon.
It was in the spotlight in the early 1990s when the visa fraud crisis was on the horizon.
It has also been reported on by various government agencies, as well as media outlets.
A total of 6,621 cases were reported to the US Customs and Border Protection in 2017.
There were 2,821 visa fraud cases recorded in the US in 2014, according the report, but that figure dropped to 2,611 in 2017, and remained at a low of 2,500 cases in the year ending June.
A new report by the Homeland Security Department also suggests that the rise in visa fraud is linked to changes in the way visa processing is done at the border.
The department found that in 2018, the number of fraudulent applications at the southern border dropped from 9,800 to 6,800.
The number of false entries fell from 2,200 to 1,800, while the number reporting false answers rose from 7,500 to 10,200.
The DHS report also pointed out that the number and type of fraudulent passports used at the U,S.
border fell from 5,000 to 3,600 in the same time period.
“The number and types of fraudulent documents used at U.s. borders increased in 2018,” the report said.
“The majority of fraudulent documentation was related to fraudulent passport applications.”
The number one cause of visa violations reported to U. S. Customs and the Border Protection has always been fraud at the ports of entry.
According to the DHS report, there was an increase in fraud at port of entry from 6,400 to 7,800 between January and June 2018.
The report also highlighted the fact that fraudulent passports are still used in the country’s airports and at tourist sites.
The report said that between December 2015 and June 2017, the average number of passengers traveling at the time of a visa application increased by 17%.
The report highlighted the increasing use of fake IDs, including for the purposes of obtaining a U.K. passport, and fraudulent documentation.