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I-212 for Visa Waiver Program Nationals

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If a Canadian citizen gets deported from the US, (s)he would need to apply for Permission to Reapply for Admission on Form I-212, right?

Since a Canadian citizen does not need a visa to visit the US, is the approved I-212 all that is needed?

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If a Canadian citizen gets deported from the US, (s)he would need to apply for Permission to Reapply for Admission on Form I-212, right?

Since a Canadian citizen does not need a visa to visit the US, is the approved I-212 all that is needed?

Once you get deported, your chances to get back in are slim. They do exist, but rare and unusual circumstances.


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If a Canadian citizen gets deported from the US, (s)he would need to apply for Permission to Reapply for Admission on Form I-212, right?

Since a Canadian citizen does not need a visa to visit the US, is the approved I-212 all that is needed?

Once you get deported, your chances to get back in are slim. They do exist, but rare and unusual circumstances.

I guess using a Canadian isn't the best option. Let's use a British Citizen (Visa Waiver country). If s(he):

1. Has his/her own business in Britain, property, kids, social and other ties to Britain.

2. Has immediate family in the States to guarantee his maintenance of non-immigrant status during his/her brief visits

3. Five (5) years or more have passed since the deportation from the States.

What would the situation be then?

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Filed: IR-1/CR-1 Visa Country: Canada
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If a Canadian citizen gets deported from the US, (s)he would need to apply for Permission to Reapply for Admission on Form I-212, right?

Since a Canadian citizen does not need a visa to visit the US, is the approved I-212 all that is needed?

Once you get deported, your chances to get back in are slim. They do exist, but rare and unusual circumstances.

I guess using a Canadian isn't the best option. Let's use a British Citizen (Visa Waiver country). If s(he):

1. Has his/her own business in Britain, property, kids, social and other ties to Britain.

2. Has immediate family in the States to guarantee his maintenance of non-immigrant status during his/her brief visits

3. Five (5) years or more have passed since the deportation from the States.

What would the situation be then?

If you're trying to enter as a non-immigrant the best bet is an I-192 form, which is for limited entry instead of a 212 which is basically a permanent reprieve. For the I-192 you would have to have someone more knowledgeable, but I think you basically go for a visa interview and submit it same as someone from a non-visa waiver program country. You would have to take proof of the things you mentioned in your post as well as tell why you need to visit the states.

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