Every immigrant needs a green card. It is a document which allows you to legally live in the country and get a job. I'm an immigrant too by the way. A United States Permanent Resident Card, known popularly as Green Card, is an identification card for a permanent resident of the United States of America who does not have U.S. citizenship. It is proof that the holder has permission to permanently reside and take employment in the U.S. Its former official title was Alien Registration Receipt Card, and it is now officially called a Permanent Resident Card, also referred to as form I-551. The name "green card" comes from the fact that the predecessor form, I-151, was printed on green paper. Form I-551 was adopted in 1977 and has been printed on paper of various colors, none of which were green, but the term "green card" has nonetheless remained in use. As of 2006, the card is mostly white and the only prominent green feature is the lettering on the back. A card includes the holder's name and photograph, and other information, and has been updated over the years with numerous anti-counterfeiting devices. The card must be in the possession of the U.S. permanent resident at all times. This means the U.S. permanent resident must have a currently valid card on their person at all times, to show to a USCIS officer, if requested. One interesting aspect of American law is that permanent residents are required to carry identification cards, but citizens are not. This is because citizens are entitled to more constitutional rights than permanent residents, who are still classified as aliens. Before Sept. 11, 2001, while status was checked when one returned from foreign travel, the requirement to carry the green card was practically never enforced when the resident was traveling domestically. After Sep 11, 2001, officials from the US Department of Homeland Security began to occasionally ask people if they were US citizens or not, and in the latter case require that the person present their Permanent Resident Card or other proof of legal status. Green Cards were formerly issued by the Immigration and Naturalization Service (INS). That agency has been absorbed into and replaced by the new U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS), formerly the Bureau of Citizenship and Immigration Services (BCIS), in the Department of Homeland Security. If an alien wants to work while his application for a green card is pending, an Employment Authorization Document (EAD) is needed.
If you are a permanent resident of the US, you are required to keep your green card with you.
Well if there illegal and already in the country what is the point of getting one. To acquire a green card one needs to get it in the country in which they originated from. But yes, all immigrants should have some form of identification that shows they legally immigrated to another country, so illegal immigrants need a green card.
If one is an immigrant to the United States of America and is in need of a green card so that they may work legally, they need a green card lawyer. Green Card lawyers are found in green card law agencies.
No they need a green card, if found without one then they will be sent back to where they came, and serve jail time in that country.
they have to have a valid passport or green card. Or a work visa.
You will need either permanent residency (green card), or a work visa.
what do you mean?are you asking if you need a green card to come or work in the united states,or if anyone needs a green card? 'cause I'd need one..I'm Italian too,by the way..
None - you need a passport. A Green Card is not a substitute for a passport.
If you have a green card and a travel document from the USCIS you need a visa. But if you are a green card holder and have a passport, you may not need a visa depending upon the country of citizenship, i.e. green card is irrelevant. Check the list of citizens who requires visa for Malaysia.
you dont need a VISA to vist Mexico if you hold a valid US green card
Yes, but you are likely to need a visa. You only need a green card if you are going to live or work in the US.
no you do not