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Oxford University

Does residence or citizenship matter for paying tuition fees at oxford university?

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Answer citizenshipActually, there are three (and perhaps more), namely, Nationality, Citizenship and Residence. Nationality usually describes the country where you were born.Citizenship is a legal matter, that you have been registered with the government of a country as having rights as a full citizen in that country. For most people, that is the country where they are born and continue to live, but if a person moves to another country, citizenship may be obtained in the new country, by applying to the government.Residence is the place where you have a permanent residence, where you spend most of your time during a year.So a person who is born in England, moves to Canada as a child and applies to Canada for citizenship, then spends time in France as a teacher, for example, could have English nationality, Canadian citizenship and French residence.


Yes. The word national implies that boundaries are drawn by citizenship.


Tuition and fees are different for every school. It doesn't matter whether they are a university or college. University just means that they offer graduate programs. I recommend going to the websites or calling the admissions office of the schools you are interested in. They will fill you in on how much everything will cost.


Citizenship in the UK is usually a fairly low-key matter, but is prized by new arrivals who manage to achieve it.


Up to a point. An illegal can be educated up to high school. College is a different matter-most school require citizenship for both financial aid and for determining tuition (out of state/foreign students pay more than in state students).


Assuming the parents have citizenship of their respective countries, it doens't matter where the child is born, it will have dual-citizenship, and will have to choose when they turn 18. Although I assume one, or both of the parents will change their citizenship at some point in those 18 years.


The citizenship of the residential hopefuls parents is not important. It does not matter if none, one, or both of a persons parents had United States Citizenship. What does matter is that the person in question was born a United States Citizen.


If the mother's citizenship is German, her children will automatically be born as German citizens, no matter on which country's territory they are born.


In most places in the US, yes. The citizenship does not matter. It will not immediately grant US citizenship to the immigrant.


You would need to contact your nearest Army recruiter for clarification on this matter. Foreign nationals serving in the US Armed Forces are required to have obtained a status of permanent US residence, and have declared an intent to obtain citizenship. You may be required to change your status before enlisting.


No. Since the "529" refers to a section of IRS code, it is a national program. As long as the institution you want to attend is a qualified university or college it doesn't matter which state you attend in or save in.


Yes, until the matter of residence is resolved or the matter is brought to court.


Where you were married does not matter. Follow the divorce laws in your current state of residence.


The tuition can vary depending on where you attend college and the location of the school. For the fashion design program at FIDM, the tuition is around $28,000 a year. College is expensive no matter where you go so just go where you want and pick the school that has the best program and it will all pay off in the end :)


Diversity of Citizenship, amount of award demanded and US governmental party


You have an automatic American Citizenship as the father is an American citizen. It doesn't matter whether or not you are born on a military base or if your mother isn't a American citizen.


It depends on the situation and whether it's a personal matter or a matter that concerns that business. If you know their place of residence and it is a personal matter then that's where you should send the letter. Sending a letter to a person at their place of employment simply to cause them embarrassment or cause them problems at their job could get you in trouble yourself.It depends on the situation and whether it's a personal matter or a matter that concerns that business. If you know their place of residence and it is a personal matter then that's where you should send the letter. Sending a letter to a person at their place of employment simply to cause them embarrassment or cause them problems at their job could get you in trouble yourself.It depends on the situation and whether it's a personal matter or a matter that concerns that business. If you know their place of residence and it is a personal matter then that's where you should send the letter. Sending a letter to a person at their place of employment simply to cause them embarrassment or cause them problems at their job could get you in trouble yourself.It depends on the situation and whether it's a personal matter or a matter that concerns that business. If you know their place of residence and it is a personal matter then that's where you should send the letter. Sending a letter to a person at their place of employment simply to cause them embarrassment or cause them problems at their job could get you in trouble yourself.


It doesn't matter where they sit. If you are speeding, they can write you a ticket. How and where they are when they determine you are speeding doesn't matter. (Neither does the state!)


You cannot 'lose' your citizenship, No matter if you move to a different country you'll always be an US citizen unless you go through legal ways to change that; Its your choice though. If you break the law or anything of that nature you can have some of your rights revoked or temporarily suspended but your citizenship is still intact.


It does not matter as long as the college or university has the appropriate accreditation.


That would not be a matter of public information, and would only be made available to those with a need to know. A foreign national with permanent residence status is usually faced with the loss of status and deportation only if they have committed a criminal offense that results in a felony conviction. United States Citizenship and Immigration Services, http://www.uscis.gov


Yes -- within a very short matter of time ( a year and a half)


1. Right to citizenship no matter what race you are, states cannot deny anyone in the conational and equal protect.


No matter what the question is i pick ALABAMA


Belford itself is an online university so it doesn't matter where you are you can get a Belford degree in Turkey.



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