If you weren't born in the US how do you become a US citizen?
You have to take tests about the US history
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Answer . No. You cannot gain U.S. citizenship just by having a baby in the USA. You (the parent) will still be a citizen of whatever country you already were a citizen of…. However, the child will have dual citizenship. This means basically that they will be a citizen of both countries.\n. \nI am not 100 percent sure of these things, but this is what I have been told. To find out for sure, I recommend you contact U.S. Customs & Immigration..
Answer . \nyes i think so but when your child grows up and turns 18 your child should file some type of paper work through the immigration.
Yes, if the mother applies for naturalization, the child gets it too if still a minor.
Yes, you could be president of your local sports or gaming club, you could be president of a country that is not the USA, you could be the president of an international compan…y.
No, you have to be a U.S. born citizen. There was a case going on about that for Barack Obama. He claims to have been born in Hawaii.. However, there is one exception to th…is rule. If you are born in a land which later become part of the united states. George Washington was technically born in the british colonies
The child may already be a US citizen. Just apply for a passport. Father must have spend at least five years in the US after age 14. If parents aren't married, get a DNA test …to prove paternity.
naturalization Is corect answer
if you have parents who were born there or if your siblings who have to be 18+ of age can fix your GREEN CARD
The President of the United States must have been born an American citizen. It is not necessary to be born in the U.S. to be born a US citizen. For example, a child born to U….S. citizen abroad is still a U.S. citizen by birth. Children born as U.S. citizens abroad have a Birth Cerificate issued by the U.S. State Department.
Citizens, or naturalized citizens.
The process is called naturalization. The first step in applying for citizenship through naturalization is to enter the US and secure a green card in order to establish perman…ent residency. The next step is to ensure eligibility. The next step is to file Form N-400 (US citizenship application) to commence the naturalization process. You may file Form N-400 if you are over 18 years old, are eligible for naturalization, and have a green card.
Anyone born on US soil is automatically a US citizen.
Yes. Any U.S. citizen, even naturalized ones, can hold office in either the Senate or House of Representatives.
There are lots of ways. If at least one of the parents is a US citizen, they can go to the nearest US consulate/embassy and see if their children become citizens too. It's not… always automatic- if one parent is a US citizen and one isn't, it becomes a little complicated. If both parents are US citizens, it's pretty much automatic. Otherwise, it generally involves moving to the US and doing something to become a citizen. For example, if a person moves here legally, lives here for a period of time (usually 5 years but sometimes 3, like if the person marries a US citizen), they can apply for "naturalization", where they'll become a citizen. Alternatively, the person can join the US military, and as part of their contract, become a citizen (it has to be written in the contract, unless the US is at war). Another way is through "derivative" citizenship. When a person naturalizes as a US citizen, if they have children who are under 18 when they naturalize, those children become US citizens too, assuming they meet a few minor requirements (such as having a "green card"). Since 1983, this also applies to adopted children. For children born prior to February 1983, derivative citizenship was a little more complicated- both parents had to naturalize (or the one who didn't had to be dead or divorced without custody), and adopted children couldn't apply. This isn't an all-inclusive list, but it's a quick list of the most common ways of going about it.