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BelleSade

US permanent resident traveling to a US territori

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Filed: K-1 Visa Country: Australia
Timeline

Hello everyone,

I have some friends visiting me (I live in the US territory of Puerto Rico). They are permanent residents in the US. Do they need a tourist visa to visit a US territory?

EDIT: *territory

Edited by BelleSade

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Filed: IR-1/CR-1 Visa Country: Thailand
Timeline

Hello everyone,

I have some friends visiting me (I live in the US territory of Puerto Rico). They are permanent residents in the US. Do they need a tourist visa to visit a US territory?

EDIT: *territory

No they do not.


Service Center : Vermont Service Center

Consulate : Bangkok, Thailand

Marriage : 2006-11-08

I-130 Sent : 2008-02-22

I-130 NOA1 : 2008-03-10

I-129F Sent : 2008-04-08

I-129F NOA1 : 2008-04-14

I-129F touched: 2008-05-06

I-130 touched: 2008-05-09

I-129F approved 2008-09-05

I-130 approved 2008-09-05

NVC received 2008-09-12

Pay I-864 2008-10-08

Pay IV bill 2008-10-08

Receive Instruction 2008-11-05

Case Complete 2008-11-18

Medical 2009-01-19/20 passed

Receive Pkt 4 2009-01-30

Interview 221g 2009-02-23

Second interview 2009-03-02 Approved

POE DFW 2009-03-07

Received SS card 2009-03-17

Received GC 2009-04-01

Done for 3 years or 10 years. Haven't decided yet.

(I'm going for the IR-1 and blowing off the K-3. Even if it takes an extra couple months, it's worth it to not have to deal with USCIS again)

"Give me your tired, your poor, your huddled masses yearning to breathe free, the wretched refuse of your teeming shore. Send these, the homeless, tempest-tost to me, I lift my lamp beside the golden door!"

Note:

Please fill out I-130, wait 6 months for approval, then 3 more months for an interview. (Unless of course we've bombed your country into the stone age, then you qualify for expedited processing.)

Welcome to the USA!!!

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Filed: IR-1/CR-1 Visa Country: Thailand
Timeline

Service Center : Vermont Service Center

Consulate : Bangkok, Thailand

Marriage : 2006-11-08

I-130 Sent : 2008-02-22

I-130 NOA1 : 2008-03-10

I-129F Sent : 2008-04-08

I-129F NOA1 : 2008-04-14

I-129F touched: 2008-05-06

I-130 touched: 2008-05-09

I-129F approved 2008-09-05

I-130 approved 2008-09-05

NVC received 2008-09-12

Pay I-864 2008-10-08

Pay IV bill 2008-10-08

Receive Instruction 2008-11-05

Case Complete 2008-11-18

Medical 2009-01-19/20 passed

Receive Pkt 4 2009-01-30

Interview 221g 2009-02-23

Second interview 2009-03-02 Approved

POE DFW 2009-03-07

Received SS card 2009-03-17

Received GC 2009-04-01

Done for 3 years or 10 years. Haven't decided yet.

(I'm going for the IR-1 and blowing off the K-3. Even if it takes an extra couple months, it's worth it to not have to deal with USCIS again)

"Give me your tired, your poor, your huddled masses yearning to breathe free, the wretched refuse of your teeming shore. Send these, the homeless, tempest-tost to me, I lift my lamp beside the golden door!"

Note:

Please fill out I-130, wait 6 months for approval, then 3 more months for an interview. (Unless of course we've bombed your country into the stone age, then you qualify for expedited processing.)

Welcome to the USA!!!

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Filed: Citizen (apr) Country: Ukraine
Timeline

Hello everyone,

I have some friends visiting me (I live in the US territory of Puerto Rico). They are permanent residents in the US. Do they need a tourist visa to visit a US territory?

EDIT: *territory

No. In fact they are not even leaving the US to visit you. Dabouz gives a good website. Bacisally permanent residents can visit Canada, Mexico and carribean islands without anything but their green card. In other countries they will be required to have the same visa a citizen of that country would otherwise need, if any. However, if they were from a country where it was difficult to get avisa before, they will find it very much easier now in most cases.


VERMONT! I Reject Your Reality...and Substitute My Own!

Gary And Alla

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Filed: Other Timeline

I seriously doubt that. In fact, I can't recall a single occasion where I have been asked to show my passport more times than when traveling from California via San Juan (Puerto Rico) to the USVI. On the way back, in San Juan, when boarding the plane, I was asked no less than 4 times to show my passport which was scrutinized like it was made from dynamite.

Try to board a plane flying for hours over enemy territory without a passport and see if there's a difference between what's written and what's happening in real life.


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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