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About Lenchick

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  • Member # 176767

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    IR-1/CR-1 Visa (DCF)
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  1. absolutely not. It is not prohibited to get married in the United States on a tourist visa. The person who married, returned back.
  2. you don't see me so you cannot even know how I m acting. Officers can threaten you with whatever. They could also tell an immigrant to sign a paper at the border and give up their immigration status, those who don't know the law will believe and sign, those who know the law, won't. Your wife could've misunderstood him after all, the officer might have just said if she overstays she can receive a ban. I didn't hear what was said, so I won't be the one to believe fast things people say on the internet.
  3. bar for what????? Go to the US immigration manual and read what people get bans for. Worst case scenario, the border control will turn him around. He didn't do anything illegal to receive a 5 year ban. Some people just like to tell horror stories here.
  4. may nothing happen of what you are hoping for. I very much hope she won't get herself into this kind of uncertain situation of having a baby with a stranger from another country while everything is still in the air. I feel sorry for the woman. You went too far in your dreams. Just come down to the earth and realize you have not met each other yet. Thinking about babies over online communication and confusing reality with virtual reality seems a little too immature and careless
  5. He said that mistakenly because he didn't know anything about immigration, that is what his explanation says if you read carefully. Where did you see he said he was going to adjust his status? Did you read another person's comment about denied entry but then going again with enough documents showing a trip back? So what if he has lots of stuff in the USA? I know people who fly to each other for 10 years and she spends half of a year in the US on a tourist visa. They don't plan on immigration so....should they be barred from seeing each other? I notice some people just like to find that one victim here and jump in to start bashing. Maybe enough? If he plans to return, this is not fraud.... Also, you didn't have to explain anything to me. I really don't need it. I am not the author.
  6. Just drive through the border, don’t fly and then fly within the US. I assume this is the only way for now. If they stop you and tell you to return back, explain you don’t plan to adjust status. If they don’t believe you, then there is definitely only one option to file I-130.
  7. There is no way to ignore it because it asks for the date and if there is no date (digits) typed in, it doesn’t allow to press next. It highlights the date box red as if something wasn’t filled out.
  8. It’s impossible to leave It blank that’s the problems. That’s why there is a question arises. It prompts you to choose a date for the last marriage termination and wouldn’t allow to press “the next button”. We put the date which is even before the Birth Date to avoid RFE for a previous marriage documentations which we don’t have obviously, as there was no previous marriage. Not sure how to handle it and how they will take it.
  9. No, you need to prove that this is your mom actually. There is an instruction on USCIS website. It lists all the required documents and the replacement of the documents if they are not available. You should follow the instruction and submit all the documents. You can also file online and scan the documents. Bellow is from the instruction . What Evidence Must You Submit? You must submit all evidence requested in these Instructions with your application. If you fail to submit required evidence, USCIS may reject or deny your application for failure to submit requested evidence or supporting documents in accordance with 8 CFR 103.2(b)(1) and these Instructions. Unless specifically noted otherwise, you must submit each of the documents listed below for you and your U.S. citizen parent through whom you are claiming U.S. citizenship at the time of filing to avoid delays in processing your Form N-600. USCIS may require verification for any or all information provided with Form N-600. Additionally, if you are scheduled for an interview with USCIS, you must bring in documentation if information has been updated or has changed after filing. NOTE: “You” and “your” in this section refers to the individual for whom a Certificate of Citizenship is sought. It is NOT the applicant’s parent or legal guardian who may apply on the minor child’s behalf. 1. Photographs. You must submit two identical color passport-style photographs of yourself taken within 30 days of filing this application. The photos must have a white to off-white background, be printed on thin paper with a glossy finish, and be unmounted and unretouched. The two identical color passport-style photos must be 2 by 2 inches. The photos must be in color with full face, frontal view on a white to off-white background. Head height should measure 1 to 1 3/8 inches from top of hair to bottom of chin, and eye height is between 1 1/8 to 1 3/8 inches from bottom of photo. Your head must be bare unless you are wearing headwear as required by a religious denomination of which you are a member. Using a pencil or felt pen, lightly print your name and A-Number (if any) on the back of the photo. 2. Your Birth Certificate. You must submit a birth certificate or record issued and certified by a civil authority in the country of birth. 3. Birth Certificate or Record of Your U.S. Citizen Parent. You must submit a birth certificate or record of your U.S. citizen parent issued and certified by a civil authority in the country of birth. If your U.S. citizen parent applies, your U.S. citizen parent must submit his or her birth certificate or record issued and certified by a civil authority in the country of birth. 4. Marriage Certificates of Your U.S. Citizen Parent. You must submit a marriage certificate issued and certified by a civil authority in the state or country of marriage. Form N-600 Instructions 02/13/17 N Page 8 of 13 5. Documents Showing the Marriage Termination (if applicable). You must submit a certified divorce decree, death certificate, or annulment document. 6. Proof of U.S. Citizenship. Examples of this are birth certificates showing birth in the United States; a Form N-550, Certificate of Naturalization; a Form N-560, Certificate of Citizenship; a Form FS-240, Report of Birth Abroad of United States Citizen; or a valid unexpired U.S. passport. 7. Proof of Status as U.S. National (only required if you are claiming U.S. citizenship through a U.S. national, such as a person born in American Samoa or Swains Island). If you were born outside the United States or its outlying possessions, you are born a U.S. citizen if your parents met the following conditions: A. Your U.S. citizen parent was physically present in the United States or one of its outlying possessions for a continuous period of one year prior to your birth; and B. Your other parent was a national, but not a U.S. citizen. NOTE: If you have a U.S. citizen parent and a noncitizen parent who is an alien but not a national, your U.S. citizen parent must have met the physical presence requirements prior to your birth. 8. Proof of Legitimation (only required if you who were born out-of-wedlock and your father is your U.S. Citizen parent). For information regarding legitimation see the USCIS Policy Manual at www.uscis.gov/policymanual/HTML/PolicyManual-Volume12-PartH.html. Provide legitimation documentation from the country or state in which you legitimated. Legitimation can also be established according to the laws of your father’s residence or your residence. 9. Proof of Legal and Physical Custody (only required for applicants whose U.S. citizen parents divorced and/or separated and for applicants who are adopted or legitimated). 10. Copy of Permanent Resident Card or Other Evidence of Permanent Resident Status (only required if you are claiming U.S. citizenship after birth through a U.S. citizen parent). 11. Proof of Required Residence or Physical Presence In the United States. Any document that proves the U.S citizen parent’s residence or physical presence in the United States. This proof may include, but is not limited to the following: A. School, employment, or military records; B. Deeds, mortgages, or leases showing residence; C. Attestations by churches, unions, or other organizations; D. U.S. Social Security quarterly reports; and E. Affidavits of third parties having knowledge of the residence and physical presence. 12. Copy of Full, Final Adoption Decree (only required for adopted applicants). 13. Re-adoption in the United States. If you had to be re-adopted in the United States, submit evidence of a full and final foreign adoption if the appropriate authority in the applicant’s current location of residence recognizes its validity. 14. Evidence of All Legal Name Changes. If you legally changed your name, submit evidence of an issued and certified document by the court that authorized the legal name changes.
  10. You don’t help when you cannot differentiate between naturalization and Automatic acquisition of citizenship which is exactly what author was asking. Those are two different procedures In order to naturalize you file n-400, and it is not optional. You go through the process of naturalization. to claim the benefits under INA 320 that someone automatically derived the citizenship at some point of time, you file n-600 (which is optional). You only ask USCIS to recognize you already are a citizen
  11. By deriving the citizenship, not NATURALIZING. Two different legal terms
  12. Automatically naturalize doesn’t exist. If her son was under 18 when the adoption was finalized. He derived citizenship, not automatically naturalize. Those are different things.
  13. How could it be any different? Adoption should happened even before he is 16. Otherwise he could not be adopted at all.
  14. 6 months usually. Your visa validity will be counted from the date of your medicals so you shouldn’t schedule medicals too much prior the interview date. That’s how it was Always before Covid. Now I’m not sure
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