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HRQX last won the day on May 26

HRQX had the most liked content!


About HRQX

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    Diamond Member
  • Member # 327638
  • Location San Francisco, CA, USA

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  1. In my opinion, Aruba is risky since the proclamation didn't differentiate: "For purposes of this proclamation, the Schengen Area comprises 26 European states: Austria, Belgium, Czech Republic, Denmark, Estonia, Finland, France, Germany, Greece, Hungary, Iceland, Italy, Latvia, Liechtenstein, Lithuania, Luxembourg, Malta, Netherlands, Norway, Poland, Portugal, Slovakia, Slovenia, Spain, Sweden, and Switzerland." We've been discussing the proclamation's wording in the other thread:
  2. You can still visit with the B-1/B-2. The April 22 proclamation affects the issuance of the F2A Immigrant Visa.
  3. cadr went to South Korea, but they didn't provide an update if they flew to US already:
  4. OP can AOS if legal status has been maintained. Seems OP has maintained legal nonimmigrant status:
  5. HRQX

    Marriage question

    The more proof you have the better. The following experience is through the embassy in Germany: "I had to prove my physical presence in the US. I did spend a lot of time as a child and teenager abroad through my parents work. I brought school records, doctors bills, pay stubs from my parents while employed in the US, business documents of my company, tax returns, my wives green card process which was done in the US(!) - but - all this and much more wasn't enough to satisfy the consular officer. We were dumbstruck by how we were treated and that the amount of evidence didn't accumulate to 5+ years (for them). Our application was denied! If you do this process, be sure to show them at least 10+ years of evidence, since they bump off a certain amount of months for each year."
  6. HRQX

    Marriage question

    How much time have you been physically present in the US? Also calculate how much time after you turned 14. https://do.usembassy.gov/u-s-citizen-services/birth/transmit-citizenship/ "Child born abroad to one U.S. Citizen parent and one non U.S. Citizen A child born on or after November 14, 1986. A child born outside of the United States to one U.S. citizen parent and one non-U.S. citizen parent may be entitled to citizenship providing the U.S. citizen parent had been physically present in the United States or one of its outlying possessions for five years, at least two years of which were after s/he reached the age of fourteen. This period of physical presence must have taken place prior to the birth of the child." https://it.usembassy.gov/u-s-citizen-services/child-family-matters/birth/crba-2/ "Proof of physical presence in the United States of the U.S. citizen parent(s). Good examples of proof of physical presence include school records, university transcripts and employment records. Please refer to our website to review the physical presence requirements for transmission of citizenship and ensure you are bringing sufficient evidence to demonstrate the length of presence in the U.S. required for your circumstances"
  7. Was your worldwide income between 09/27/2015 and 12/31/2015 less than $10300*? https://www.irs.gov/pub/irs-prior/p501--2015.pdf https://www.irs.gov/individuals/international-taxpayers/tax-information-and-responsibilities-for-new-immigrants-to-the-united-states If it was less than that filing threshold, then you weren't required to file 2015 taxes. *I'm assuming you were Single and under age 65 on Dec. 31, 2015.
  8. That's not a valid excuse. Your entry to the US as a Lawful Permanent Resident was already defined as "essential travel" https://www.federalregister.gov/documents/2020/03/24/2020-06217/notification-of-temporary-travel-restrictions-applicable-to-land-ports-of-entry-and-ferries-service
  9. When someone transits via Dublin into the UK, they do so on a 90 day leave-to-enter issued by the Republic of Ireland. This allows the holder to move about the Common Travel Area. The leave-to-enter does not automatically become a six-month UK leave-to-enter by crossing a border. Regardless of where they are the person becomes an overstayer on the 91st day.
  10. For the record: you edited that question after I pressed the "Quote" link. Proof is in the gray "Edited" note
  11. Difference in that thread was the unauthorized employment occured prior to the topic being posted in VJ. In this thread OP asked about future employment. VJ TOS is very clear!
  12. Correct. Odds are CBP admitted her with B-2 status. Not B-1 or B-1 in lieu of H-1
  13. Generally, yes: https://uscode.house.gov/view.xhtml?req=granuleid:USC-prelim-title8-section1255&num=0&edition=prelim There's an exception for Immediate Relatives (IR). Unauthorized employment is still an illegal immigration activity.
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