It will depend on a variety of factors. For example, recent case law allows marriage by proxy in countries which recognise that procedure (Brazil being one) so an illegal immigrant could marry a British citizen in their home country without the need for the bride or the groom to be present (that is the proxy element). In addition, the European Convention on Human Rights says that the right to marry is inalienable, so it cannot be said that an illegal immigrant cannot marry here. However, marriage does not guarantee a right to stay in the country. For marriages taking place in the UK, a Certificate of Approval must be acquired first if a person is subject to Immigration controls (The exception being if you are both Anglican and marry in an Anglican religious ceremony - then you do not need permission from the UKBA) Illegal immigrants who marry by proxy, in an Anglican religious ceremony, or who satisfy the UKBA that they should be allowed to marry will still have to apply for a "Further Leave to remain" visa which can be denied for any number of reasons. After 2 years, providing you meet the relevant criteria, you can apply for "Indefinite Leave to Remain" which again, can be granted or refused at the UKBA's discretion.
== }���tcan a illegal immigrant marry a UK citizen in the UK and reside legally I've seen the answer no where so I still need to know if is possible for an illegal immigrant living in UK to marry a UK citizen in UK and reside legally?
Yes only after marriage and paper work has been completed. Usually takes about 6 months to become a citizen of another country.
The illegal immigrant will most likely be deported to whence they came.
Under the 14th Amendment to the U.S. Constitution: "All persons born or naturalized in the United States, and subject to the jurisdiction thereof, are citizens of the United States and of the state wherein they reside". Therefore, a child born in the United States, is a U.S. citizen by birth, regardless of whether the parents are here legally, illegally, or as visitors. This is known as Jus Soli, and a U.S. citizen may always enter, reside in, or leave the United States. The fact that a child is a U.S. citizen does not, however, give the parents any claim to U.S. citizenship that they did not have before. Under current law, the child may petition for a visa for a parent, when the child turns 21. That visa may be for a visit or as an immigrant, and has some preference over the application of an unrelated immigrant, but the fact that the child has citizenship never automatically gives the parent a right to come to the U.S. or to become a U.S. citizen.
An illegal alien cannot legally be, or reside, in the United States; much less hold political office.
If you marry an illegal immigrate, he or she will automatically become a citizen of the nation you reside in. This, of course, depends on if you are a birth or naturalized citizen of your respective country. If you are only a resident alien, both of you will have to apply for citizenship status in the country.
The people who are born in the country they reside in wich equalsthem as a citizen
If you were married in a ceremony and in a manner that is legally recognized by the government of the Bahamas, then you are considered to be legally married anywhere -EXCEPT- if you are a US citizen, and your marriage violates the laws or statutues of the state in which you legally reside ("gay" marriage for instance) it is not a legally recognized.
If a US citizen divorces a Canadian citizen (who is in US legally) and they have a minor child who has dual citizenship can the US Citizen who is the dad file to state that mom (Canadian)cannot take minor child out of the Arizona (the state they currently reside in) for no longer than 30 days for vacation purpose?
There seem to be two definitions of the word, a loose conversational definition and then the formal United States use of the word. Conversationally, many people refer to someone from another country as an Immigrant, whether they are visiting or whether they have lived in the United States for 30 years.For US purposes, "Immigrant" status recognizes the intent of someone from another country to reside in the United States permanently. At that point it would be most proper to refer to that person as an Immigrant, until the time that they become as US Citizen.If you're considering migrating to the United States, meaning that you want to reside in the US permanently, you will need an Immigrant visa - which requires proof that you intend to reside in the US permanently.http://www.gregorypsheehan.com/immigration/getting-started-some-definitions-and-examples-of-immigration-language/
If you are a US citizen and/or reside legally within the US you don't need ANY documents to travel within the state.
That's a tricky question. It isn't illegal to reside there, but it's illegal to have any access to guns.
It is not illegal as long you have a permit from the country in which you reside.
No! they are considered a criminal. They're ILLEGAL>
You get your permit where you legally reside.
You can reside with as many as you like, but you can be legally married to only one of them.
at least 5 years
It is not illegal to live with your boyfriend, but you would need your parents' permission and your boyfriend's parents. A minor can only choose where to live if they are legally emancipated. Also, if your parents do not want you and your baby to live with them, they are legally required to make other arrangements, because they are responsible for you until you are 18 regardless of their wishes. You could, however, become a ward of the state where you reside, or become legally emancipated.
Depends on the laws where you reside.
As a citizen of the European Union a Spanish national can legally reside and work in any other European Union country. Therefore a spanish national can allready travel to, reside, and work in the UK with no restrictions.
In the appropriate court in the state or province where they now reside.
The court of original jurisdiction where the principals legally reside.
To the US government and people, they would be a foreign national. If they reside in the US, they're considered a 'resident alien'. If their residence in the US isn't done properly, then they're illegal aliens.