Jump to content
nicholasg

DO THEY NEED MY BIRTH CERTIFICATE

 Share

5 posts in this topic

Recommended Posts

Filed: Timeline

I apply citizentship, but i didn't add my berth certificate copy n also my birth certificate is not in english , it' s in my language, but i hear when go for interview i hv to show them my birth certificate which is in my language,

should i translate to english or they no need my berth certificate,

thanks

Link to comment
Share on other sites

Yes, they need your birth certificate if you are applying for naturalization based on marriage to a U.S. citizen.

If it is not in English, you must attach an official translation; you may not translate it yourself. They only need photocopies of those documents. Since you didn't send them with you application package, they will request for it later (RFE).

I apply citizentship, but i didn't add my berth certificate copy n also my birth certificate is not in english , it' s in my language, but i hear when go for interview i hv to show them my birth certificate which is in my language,

should i translate to english or they no need my berth certificate,

thanks

Edited by marriedtomrg

Be smart, have a plan, and hang on to the people you love. - Chris Gardner

 

N-400 Timeline

02-23-2018: Sent N-400 Application online

02-23-2018: Date on NOA, retrieved from online account

02-23-2018: Date on Biometrics Appointment Letter (Biometrics Appointment at Jacksonville ASC on March 13, 10:00 a.m.)

03-08-2018: Biometrics complete

04-05-2018: Case status updated - Interview Scheduled on May 10, 2018, 10:15 a.m. :D

05-10-2018: Citizenship Interview - Passed English and Civics Tests, Recommended for Approval! :D 

06-19-2018: Received email and text notification: Naturalization Ceremony Scheduled; waited for letter to be uploaded on online account - it has been set on Wednesday, July 25, 3:00 p.m.

07-25-2018: I am now a U.S. Citizen!

 

K3-K4 Journey.txt

Link to comment
Share on other sites

I apply citizentship, but i didn't add my berth certificate copy n also my birth certificate is not in english , it' s in my language, but i hear when go for interview i hv to show them my birth certificate which is in my language,

should i translate to english or they no need my berth certificate,

thanks

I didn't send my birth certificate, it was my USC husband's birth certificate that I submitted. No RFE. I recieve my interview appointment and in the list of requirements to bring was my passport and not my birth certificate.

--------------------------------------------------------------

Naturalization

Aug. 05, 2009......sent N-400

Aug. 06, 2009......delivered at 11:45

Aug. 17, 2009.....NOA

Sept.01, 2009.....biometric appointment

Sept.12, 2009.....rcved interview letter

Oct. 19, 2009.....date of interview....passed!!!!!

Nov. 18, 2009.....Oath Ceremony...yahooooooooo!!!!!!!!!

Link to comment
Share on other sites

Filed: Citizen (apr) Country: Colombia
Timeline
I apply citizentship, but i didn't add my berth certificate copy n also my birth certificate is not in english , it' s in my language, but i hear when go for interview i hv to show them my birth certificate which is in my language,

should i translate to english or they no need my berth certificate,

thanks

I didn't send my birth certificate, it was my USC husband's birth certificate that I submitted. No RFE. I recieve my interview appointment and in the list of requirements to bring was my passport and not my birth certificate.

Same here, only wanted to see my wife's birth certificate during her AOS stage, the original and a translated version of it. She was the immigrant, I the USC, and they wanted to see my birth certificate both times, first at the AOS and again when she applied for USC under the three year marriage privilege.

Link to comment
Share on other sites

Filed: Citizen (pnd) Country: India
Timeline

I applied for citizenship based on 5 years as permanent resident. (I have never been married).

They never asked to see my birth certificate, not even at the citizenship interview. This worked out very well for me, since I don't have a birth certificate that I know of.

USCIS was satisfied with my records enough that I became a permanent resident so... :star:

The above is not legal advice.

It is either from research or merely my opinion.

smiley-6061.png

vjsig.jpg

Link to comment
Share on other sites

 
Didn't find the answer you were looking for? Ask our VJ Immigration Lawyers.

Create an account or sign in to comment

You need to be a member in order to leave a comment

Create an account

Sign up for a new account in our community. It's easy!

Register a new account

Sign in

Already have an account? Sign in here.

Sign In Now
- Back to Top -

Important Disclaimer: Please read carefully the Visajourney.com Terms of Service. If you do not agree to the Terms of Service you should not access or view any page (including this page) on VisaJourney.com. Answers and comments provided on Visajourney.com Forums are general information, and are not intended to substitute for informed professional medical, psychiatric, psychological, tax, legal, investment, accounting, or other professional advice. Visajourney.com does not endorse, and expressly disclaims liability for any product, manufacturer, distributor, service or service provider mentioned or any opinion expressed in answers or comments. VisaJourney.com does not condone immigration fraud in any way, shape or manner. VisaJourney.com recommends that if any member or user knows directly of someone involved in fraudulent or illegal activity, that they report such activity directly to the Department of Homeland Security, Immigration and Customs Enforcement. You can contact ICE via email at Immigration.Reply@dhs.gov or you can telephone ICE at 1-866-347-2423. All reported threads/posts containing reference to immigration fraud or illegal activities will be removed from this board. If you feel that you have found inappropriate content, please let us know by contacting us here with a url link to that content. Thank you.
×
×
  • Create New...