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Is it necessary to note one's A# on every single piece of evidence submitted or is it just prudent. Instructions suggest to submit "unalterted" copies. Would writing the A# be considered "altering"?

Thanks


Removal of Conditions

04-14-10 I751 Application sent

04-19-10 NOA1

06-01-10 Biometrics in Detroit

08-10-10 Card Production Order

08-24-10 Green Card Received

AOS Journey

10-06-07 POE Detroit

10-12-07 Married

10-19-07 Mailed AOS Package

10-24-07 AOS package delivered

10-29-07 NOA1 Date

11-07-07 Applied for SSN, Received within 2 weeks

12-11-07 Biometrics in Detroit

12-21-07 I-485 Transferred to CSC

12-31-07 I-765 Card Production Ordered; I-131 Approved

01-07-08 I-131 Received

01-10-08 I-765 Approval Notice Sent

01-12-08 I-765 Received

02-21-08 RFE - Medical

03-18-08 RFE returned

04-07-08 RFE received at CSC

07-15-08 Card Production Order

07-21-08 Green Card Received

K1 Journey

09-12-06 I129F Application sent

09-20-06 NOA1, Receipt Notice

01-22-07 NOA2, Approval Notice

02-08-07 Petition forwarded to Mtl

03-02-07 Pkg 3 Received

03-17-07 Pkg 3 Returned

08-15-07 Montreal Interview, APPROVED

09-11-07 Visa Received

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Is it necessary to note one's A# on every single piece of evidence submitted or is it just prudent. Instructions suggest to submit "unalterted" copies. Would writing the A# be considered "altering"?

Thanks

No, writing the A# will help in case they mix your file with someone elses.... then if no A# is on the documents, they will most probably toss them away and send those two or more people RFEs - but it doesn't mean it will happen.

Unaltered means that it is clear enough that the copies you are providing do not have any weird marks that give them a sense that you are trying to hide information from them. A lot of people like to cover some of the account digits and keep a few uncovered for safety (I wouldn't recommend it though and I didn't do that).

Some people were creative and they printed on adhesive labels the A#. It is all a matter of preference, but adding the A# doesn't count as altering the document.


N-400 Naturalization Timeline

06/28/11 .. Mailed N-400 package via Priority mail with delivery confirmation

06/30/11 .. Package Delivered to Dallas Lockbox

07/06/11 .. Received e-mail notification of application acceptance

07/06/11 .. Check cashed

07/08/11 .. Received NOA letter

07/29/11 .. Received text/e-mail for biometrics notice

08/03/11 .. Received Biometrics letter - scheduled for 8/24/11

08/04/11 .. Walk-in finger prints done.

08/08/11 .. Received text/e-mail: Placed in line for interview scheduling

09/12/11 .. Received Yellow letter dated 9/7/11

09/13/11 .. Received text/e-mail: Interview scheduled

09/16/11 .. Received interview letter

10/19/11 .. Interview - PASSED

10/20/11 .. Received text/email: Oath scheduled

10/22/11 .. Received OATH letter

11/09/11 .. Oath ceremony

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I dont remember reading anywhere on the direction where it states that you MUST note each page

with your A#

I was approved a week ago and didnt write any A#.


Employment Authorization Document

Filing Method : Overnight Mail via USPS

Date Filed : 12-12-07

NOA Date : 12-21-07

Bio. Appt. : 01-09-08

Approved Date : 02-13-08

Date Card Received : 02-13-08

I-130 Sent : 12-12-07

I-130 NOA1 : 12-21-07

I-130 Approved : 03-11-08

Adjustment of Status

CIS Office : Salt Lake City UT

Date Filed : 12-12-07

NOA Date : 12-21-07

Bio. Appt. : 01-09-08

Interview Date : 03-11-08

Approved : 03-11-08

Green Card Recieved: 03-24-08

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Filed: Other Timeline

No, yes. No.


There is no room in this country for hyphenated Americanism. When I refer to hyphenated Americans, I do not refer to naturalized Americans. Some of the very best Americans I have ever known were naturalized Americans, Americans born abroad. But a hyphenated American is not an American at all . . . . The one absolutely certain way of bringing this nation to ruin, of preventing all possibility of its continuing to be a nation at all, would be to permit it to become a tangle of squabbling nationalities, an intricate knot of German-Americans, Irish-Americans, English-Americans, French-Americans, Scandinavian-Americans or Italian-Americans, each preserving its separate nationality, each at heart feeling more sympathy with Europeans of that nationality, than with the other citizens of the American Republic . . . . There is no such thing as a hyphenated American who is a good American. The only man who is a good American is the man who is an American and nothing else.

President Teddy Roosevelt on Columbus Day 1915

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