no, only us citizen can help for permanent resident
No. The only way you can be deported if you have permanent residency is if you commit some sort of crime.
Yes, he can if the child is legitimately his, under 18, and unmarried.
There is a lot of paperwork involved! Even if you married a US resident or even citizen that does not make you a us citizen. In fact, you could get into a lot of trouble if they deem that you purposely entered the US to get married to become a US citizen. Although it is possible. Your spouse would have to be a permanent resident or US citizen for you to become a permanent resident. The US prefers you marry (in our out of the US) then the permanent resident or citizen applies for your entry OR the US citizen of Permanent Resident applies before for you to enter the US and then you get married in the US and apply for Permanent residency. Great site I found as my husband immigrated from the UK on a Fiance visa. www.visajourney.com but what if you don't have a date of birth I also, and may be wrong, but if it is deemed that you married to create a citizenship or legal residency, that might be unlawful and you could get into trouble. Though, a lot of military marry women in foreign lands which brings them here. Which is a lot different then someone unlawfully doing so. The US doesn't exactly make it a point to extradite spouses.
I think so, but I don't live in Canada, so.... don't quote me on that.
Lawful Permanent Residents who got married before obtaining a Green Card are not required to file an Immigrant Petition on behalf of their spouse (or any children born before becoming a Lawful Permanent Resident). A spouse and eligible children of a Lawful Permanent Resident in this category may apply for a Green Card without having an approved Immigrant Petition. This process is known as "accompanying" or "follow to join." Lawful Permanent Residents who got married after obtaining a Green Card must file a Form I-130 Immigrant Petition on behalf of their spouse in order to sponsor them for Lawful Permanent Resident (Green Card) status.
It may indeed, but that's no reason not to get divorced in this case. See a lawyer to see what your options are.
No. Any non-citizen who intends to reside permanently in the US, whether or not married to a citizen, must obtain permanent resident status.
To receive Medicare, one must have 40 quarters of earnings in employment covered by Medicare.
If you are already a citizen, your citizenship will be retained even if you get a divorce. If you are asking, "How long before a foreign bride can divorce her husband and obtain citizenship?", then the answer is not certain. It depends if you are currently a permanent resident or not. You can check more details at www.ezvisa.us
Yes, you can, but you need a lawyer to do this.
no it is not legal.
A permanent resident can apply for citizenship after 3 years of marriage to a US citizen. You will need to fill out form N-400 ( Naturalization) which comes with a $330 (processing fee) and a $70 Biometric (finger print & background check).If you are applying based on 5 years as a Permanent Resident or 3 years as a Permanent Resident married to a U.S. citizen, you may file for naturalization up to 90 days before you meet the continuous residence requirement. For example, if you are applying based on 3 years of continuous residence as a Permanent Resident married to a U.S. citizen, you can apply any time after you have been a Permanent Resident in continuous residence for 3 years minus 90 days. You may send your application before you have met the requirement for continuous residence only. Therefore, you must still have been married to and living with your U.S.citizen spouse for 3 years before you may file your application. You must also meet all the other eligibility requirements when you file your application with USCIS.Personal ExperienceI married my husband 13 years ago (I am a US Citizen). He has Permanent Resident status (born in Mexico). How long would it take for him to become a citizen? What forms does he need to fill out?
well, you cant but your parents can.
Bring him to the white house. They will baptize him in the pool as a US citizen.
No, you will not be able to apply for citizenship while outside the U.S. Your husband will need to petition for a K-3 visa. Once in the U.S., you can apply for citizenship after being a permanent resident for at least 3 years.
They are in different countries with different time zones
First question, dual citizen of what country? How did he obtain his LPR "Green Card", through marriage to you or by other means? Any expired green card can simply be renewed at USCIS office, if he maintains lawful permanent resident status. If he was a temporary resident, he will need to remove his conditional residence status, usually via interview with USCIS.
Edith is ruder than her husband.
What do you mean by "her spouse AND her husband. What kind of soap opera is this? No, you can only apply for your legal spouse (aka, husband). And by legal spouse or husband, I mean, the one you actually married by law. She filed a petition to bring her spouse (married legally in their home country) for permant visa but since she expects for this petition to take some time and since she is giving birth in the next 4 months can she petition her husband for visiting visa without compromising the permanent visa petition? In respone to the first answer, the spouse and husband are the same person, thank u in advance for answering.
Permanent residents and US citizens have the privilege of bringing in their relatives into the US. While the US citizens can bring in their spouse,children,siblings and parents; the permanent residents can bring in only their spouse and children. Since you are a US citizen, you need to first file in Form I-130( Petition for Alien Relative) which is like an immigrant petition. Once it is approved, then your relative has to file in Form I-485 ( Application to adjust permanent residence)
If he WANTS to become a permanent deacon, maybe it's because he is really into the job or whatever. He wouldn't want to become a deacon if he didn't like the job , etc.
Go see a Texas divorce lawyer. * File the dissolution papers in the state circuit court in the county in which you are a resident.
Most likely not. But it depends on the husband. Everyone is different.