Section 349 of the Immigration and Nationality Act (8 U.S.C. 1481), as amended, states that U.S. citizens are subject to loss of citizenship if they perform certain specified acts voluntarily and with the intention to relinquish U.S. citizenship. Briefly stated, these acts include: # obtaining naturalization in a foreign state (Sec. 349 (a) (1) INA); # taking an oath, affirmation or other formal declaration to a foreign state or its political subdivisions (Sec. 349 (a) (2) INA); # entering or serving in the armed forces of a foreign state engaged in hostilities against the U.S. or serving as a commissioned or non-commissioned officer in the armed forces of a foreign state (Sec. 349 (a) (3) INA); # accepting employment with a foreign government if (a) one has the nationality of that foreign state or (b) an oath or declaration of allegiance is required in accepting the position (Sec. 349 (a) (4) INA); # formally renouncing U.S. citizenship before a U.S. diplomatic or consular officer outside the United States (sec. 349 (a) (5) INA); # formally renouncing U.S. citizenship within the U.S. (but only under strict, narrow statutory conditions) (Sec. 349 (a) (6) INA); # conviction for an act of treason (Sec. 349 (a) (7) INA). From the US Department of State
The one definite way is to formally renounce your US citizenship at a US Embassy or Consulate. There used to be an entire list of ways, but court decisions have increasingly ruled against them.
POTENTIALLY EXPATRIATING ACTS
Section 349 of the Immigration and Nationality Act (8 U.S.C. 1481), as amended, states that U.S. citizens are subject to loss of citizenship if they perform certain specified acts voluntarily and with the intention to relinquish U.S. citizenship. These acts include:
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.
In the US, there are several ways to lose your citizenship:
you can lose your citizenship by :
by not doing what they are soppuse to do. They need to obey they laws and do the right thing
(in the US) Swearing allegiance to a foreign nation and/or taking up arms against the US.
Heinous crimes, such as terrorism.
Not unless you renounce your Canadian citizenship voluntarily.
you can have two citizenships
No you cannot lose it generally, you can only lose it if 1) you have commited some kind of major crime 2) you have lied when applying for citizenship 3) you got another countries nationality/citizenship before 2002
no you won't, you will have a dual citizenship which ok, but you can't swear to both countries
According to the Ethiopian Nationality Law Proclamation, one can lose their Ethiopian citizenship if they renounce it. One can also lose their citizenship if one of the parents of an Ethiopian child is not an Ethiopian citizen. If one has been discharged from the law or gotten in trouble with the law loss of Ethiopian citizenship is also eminent.
you are the one who voluntare to loss your citizenship
NoSee US Citizenship and Moving Abroad.http://www.richw.org/dualcit/faq.html
No, you don't.
If you apply for citizenship in another country your US citizenship is automatically revoked. The US does not recognize dual citizenship. You revoke it in writing at a US embassy, outside the US.