FILE- In this Aug. 7, 2007 file photo, Hewlett-Packard employees work at the company's Business Process Outsourcing center in Bangalore, India. Low cost efficiency put India's outsourcing companies at the heart of global business and created a multibillion dollar industry that for years has skated over criticism it was eliminating white collar jobs in rich nations. Now, the industry's long-held fears of a backlash are being realized in its crucial U.S. market. Provisions in an overhaul of U.S. immigration law will close loopholes that allow outsourcing companies, Indian and American, to pay guest workers in the U.S. at rates often below wages for equivalent-level Americans. (AP Photo/Aijaz Rahi, file)

Associated Press
FILE- In this Aug. 7, 2007 file photo, Hewlett-Packard employees work at the company's Business Process Outsourcing center in Bangalore, India. Low cost efficiency put India's outsourcing companies at the heart of global business and created a multibillion dollar industry that for years has skated over criticism it was eliminating white collar jobs in rich nations. Now, the industry's long-held fears of a backlash are being realized in its crucial U.S. market. Provisions in an overhaul of U.S. immigration law will close loopholes that allow outsourcing companies, Indian and American, to pay guest workers in the U.S. at rates often below wages for equivalent-level Americans. (AP Photo/Aijaz Rahi, file)
FILE- In this Aug. 7, 2007 file photo, Hewlett-Packard employees work at the company's Business Process Outsourcing center in Bangalore, India. Low cost efficiency put India's outsourcing companies at the heart of global business and created a multibillion dollar industry that for years has skated over criticism it was eliminating white collar jobs in rich nations. Now, the industry's long-held fears of a backlash are being realized in its crucial U.S. market. Provisions in an overhaul of U.S. immigration law will close loopholes that allow outsourcing companies, Indian and American, to pay guest workers in the U.S. at rates often below wages for equivalent-level Americans. (AP Photo/Aijaz Rahi, file)
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