An Iqama is similar to a green card in the USA. It is a tiny green booklet that says you are allowed to live or work in Saudi Arabia. Those who want to check the status of their card can visit the MOI government in Saudi Arabia web site.
Download free software from Google, the software name is "HIJRI TO GREGORIAN" enter your Hijri date and will show the date of expiry or validity in Gregorian.
However, actually looking into any individual's Iqama is far beyond the scope of WikiAnswers.
If you are an Italian passport holder, you can visit some countries visa free. The list includes Austria, Belgium, France, Germany, Greece, the Netherlands, Spain, Sweden, and the UK.
(fee payable)  Democratic Republic of the Congo6 months for diplomatic passport holders  Djibouti1 month visa issued upon arrival  Kenya3 months visa issued upon arrival  Madagascar90 day visa issued upon arrival  Mozambique30 day visa issued upon arrival  Seychelles1 month  Tanzania3 month visa issued upon arrival for $50  Togo7 day visa issued upon arrival  Uganda3 month visa issued upon arrival for $25 AmericasCountries and TerritoriesConditions of access Bolivia60 days  Dominica21 days  Ecuador90 days  Guyana1 month for diplomatic passport holders  Haiti3 months  Nicaragua90 days   Venezuela15 days  AsiaCountries and TerritoriesConditions of access Brunei30 days for diplomatic passport holders  Cambodia3 months day visa issued upon arrival  Indonesia30 day visa issued upon arrival  Iraq (only Kurdistan region)10 day visa issued upon arrival free of charge Laos30 day visa issued upon arrival  Maldives30 days  Malaysia90 daysl Nepal15/30/90 day visa issued upon arrival for $25/50/100  Oman30 days provided having purchased a tour operator package that includes both hotel and accommodation and airticket  Sri Lanka30 day visa issued upon arrival  Syria90 days visa issued upon arrival  Timor-Leste30 day visa issued upon arrival  EuropeCountries and TerritoriesConditions of access Armenia120 day visa issued upon arrival for AMD 15,000  Azerbaijanno longer able to obtain entry visas upon arrival  Georgia90 days  Kosovo3 months  Turkey3 months  OceaniaCountries and TerritoriesConditions of access Cook Islands31 days  Federated States of Micronesia30 days   Niue30 days  Palau30 days  Samoa60 days  Tuvalu1 month 
43 countries... read here.... http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Angolan_passport
A visa is not required for kosovo. In general, passengers will be granted 90 days authorization stamp on arrival.
If you enter through the Visa Waiver Program, a person can stay in the U.S. for a non-extendable 90 days.
the countries that are visa free for Russians are belaruse, Thailand, Brazil, Venezuela, and china (but has to be a group of minimum 5 persons) and plus the former USSR countries. hope that helps
This depends on what your nationality is. Best thing is to check with the Swiss Embassy in whatever country you live in.
A Canadian Passport is required for Canadians intending to visit Portugal. The passport must be valid for at least three months beyond the date of your expected departure from the country.
Tourist Visa: Not required (for stays less than 90 days in the Schengen Area)
Business Visa: Not required (for stays less than 90 days in the Schengen Area)
Student Visa: Required
Questions asked at the marriage green card interview:
Name and address.
Name and Date of Birth of Spouse.
When and where did you meet your spouse?
Describe this 1st meeting.
Did you make arrangements to meet again?
Did you exchange phone numbers?
When did you meet next?
Where were you living at the time? Where was your spouse living?
When did you decide to get married? Where were you at the time?
Did you live together before marriage?
When and where did you get married? How did you and your spouse get to the church, courthouse, etc.?
Who were the witnesses to the ceremony?
Did you exchange wedding rings?
Where had you purchased these rings? Did you and your spouse purchase them together?
Did you have a reception after the ceremony?
Where was it held?
Do you have any photos of the ceremony and /or reception?
Describe the reception.
Did any of your, and your spouse's, family members attend? If so, who?
Did you go on a honeymoon? If so, when and where?
If you did not have a reception, what did you do after the wedding ceremony?
Where did you live after the wedding?
Describe the place where you lived right after the marriage. Number of bedrooms and bathrooms; furnishings; color of walls, floor coverings, appliances, etc; type of air conditioning, heating, etc; # of telephones, televisions, etc. Do you have cable television?
Where did you get the furniture? Was it already there, did you buy it, was it a gift, or did it come from your, or your spouse's, previous residence?
If brought to the house or apartment, describe how it was transported.
Describe your bedroom. Where do you keep your clothes? Where does your spouse keep his or her clothes? Where are the bathroom towels kept? Where do you keep the dirty clothes?
Where is the garbage kept in the kitchen?
On what day of the week is the garbage picked up?
Where do you shop for groceries? Do you go together with your spouse? How do you get there?
Where do you work? What days of the week do you work?
What hours do you work? What is your salary?
What is your telephone # at work?
When was the last vacation you had from work?
Did you and your spouse go anywhere together at that time?
When was the last vacation you and your spouse took together?
Where did you go? How did you get there? Describe it.
Where does your spouse work? What days of the week? What hours? What is the salary, if you know?
What is your spouse's telephone # at work?
When was the last time your spouse got a vacation from work?
Do you or your wife have any scars or tattoos? If so, where on the body?
Do you know your spouse's family members? If so, which ones? If your spouse has children from a previous marriage, their names, ages, where they live, and where they go to school, if applicable.
Where do you live now? (If different from where you lived right after the marriage, then go over the same questions as above). How much is the rent? When is it paid? How do you pay it?
Do you have a bank account together? Where? What kind of account? (Checking, savings).
Are both of you listed on the account? (Do you have a bank letter, cancelled checks, etc.?)
Did you file a joint tax return this year? Do you have a copy with you?
Do you own any property together? What property? Did you bring copies of the documents with you?
What kind of automobile do you and your spouse have? Describe them.
Do you have an insurance policy listing your spouse as the beneficiary? If so, do you have a copy?
Have you taken any trips or vacations together? Do you have photos from these trips?
Do you have any utility bills, or receipts from items you have purchased together?
What other documentation do you have to show that you are living together as husband and wife?
Do you have any pets? What kind, what are their names, and describe them?
What did you do for Christmas, New Year's, your anniversary, or you or your spouse's last birthday? Did you exchange gifts? If so, what kind of gift?
Did you or your spouse go to work yesterday? If so, at what time did you and/or your spouse leave the house and return?
Who cooks the meals at the house?
What is your spouse's favorite food? What is your favorite food?
Does your spouse drink coffee? If so, does he or she use cream and/or sugar?
Did you eat dinner together last night? Did anyone else have dinner with you? What did you have?
What time was dinner served? Who cooked it?
Did you watch TV after dinner? What shows did you watch?
At what time did you go to bed? Who went to bed first?
Did you have the air conditioning or heater on?
Who woke up first this morning? Did an alarm clock go off?
Did you or your spouse take a shower?
Did you come to the interview together? Who drove?
Did you have breakfast? Where and what did you eat?
Basically, they are questions asked of you and your spouse and differences in answers will send up a red flag that will get the illegal deported and you persecuted.
It is not your residency which defines if you need a visa, it is your nationality (citizenship)
US Citizens do not need a visa when they travel to Spain for business or for personal travel for up to 90 days. A US visitor will need to present a valid US passport (valid three months beyond intended stay), proof of sufficient funds and a return airline ticket.
If you are not a US citizen, then you may need a visa, depending on your nationality.
The standard length of admission for a B1/B2 visa is 6 months in most ports but as with most admissions it is up to the determination of the inspecting officer. Most people who are tourists can not afford to be away from their homes or jobs for more then 6 months. Some one who is coming for medical care might request up to a year for the treatment. With the proper documentation an officer can grant that request without having to consult with a Supervisor. Most other people if you are looking to gain admission for more then 6 months you are either looking to do something that is not permitted by law on a tourist visa or looking to illegally work in the U.S. Just remember a visa only gets you on the plane to come to America. It is 100% up to the inspecting officer if you get admitted or returned home. Getting caught in a lie is the fastest way to find yourself on a plane back home.
The actual truth of the matter is that all tourists visas are not equal. A B visa class is not part of the Visa Waiver Program and is connected with the Western Hemisphere Travel Initiative and is unique to Canadians in that they don't need to apply for one to pleasure travel.
In effect, all Canadians travelling to the US arrive on a B-2 visa and it's time frame is 6 concurrent months.
Other countries can obtain and apply for different classes of visitors visas OR come to the US via VWP.
It is also incorrect that you cannot get your stay extended under the VWP, but since that's not what we're discussing it doesn't matter, does it?
Please refer yourself to the State Dept website or USCIS for correct and current information regarding visas particular to your country and be wary of internet advice!
Entirely depends on the nature of your visit.
Barbados is not included on the UK Border Agency list for Visa and Transit Nationals and as such you can visit the UK without a visa. If however, you intend to work, study, marry or essentially perform any activity other than short-term tourism then you are likely to require a Visa.
You shouldn't make travel arrangements though without checking first with the relevant authority as visa restrictions and arrangements can change suddenly. The UK Border Agency has a website that will keep you up to date on all Visa requirements.
Depends why you are traveling there and for how long. If you're a tourist and going for less than three months, then no. For more information visit: http://www.visabureau.com/newzealand/default.aspx
Umm, yes we do. A visa is attained at the airport (port, border) in Turkey for the sum of £10, $20 or €15 (only cash is accepted). You can not step on Turkish soil without this visa. It is valid for multiple entry for 90 days and does not allow you to work.
list out the number of countries which benin passport visa free into?south Africa, seychelles,Turks and caicos,saint Vincent and grenadines
I ve a lesotho passport,i will like to know all the visa free countries
i ve a lesotho passport,i will like to know all the visa free countries
US residents don't need a visa to visit for personal or business. 90 days is the maximum stay without a visa. An American visitor will need to present a valid American passport (valid three months beyond intended stay), proof of sufficient funds and a return airline ticket."
To apply for ANY type of visa, one must apply through the US Embassy or Consulate in the person's home country (i.e. a country where the person holds citizenship). While the application process can often be handled through the mail, the actual issuanceof the visa will be done through the US Embassy/Consulate, so the person applying for the visa must make at least one visit in person to their home country's US Embassy/Consulate. That is, to pick up their new visa, they must return to their home country, and go to the US Embassy there. In addition, you may NOT convert a visa while staying in the US - what this means is that if you entered on visa type A, and were later granted type B, you MUST leave the country and re-enter, presenting the valid B visa as your entry visa now.
This is complicated, and gets worse. The vast majority of permanent visas require a sponsor, who must be a US permanent resident or citizen (permanent residents can sponsor for certain permanent visas, but not all the ones a citizen can). In order to sponsor a parent, one must be at least 21 years old. So, unless your child is already a US citizen and already 21, they cannot sponsor your for permanent residency.
This is the fallacy behind the "anchor baby" outcry: if a foreign woman comes to the US illegally, and has a child here, that child will be eligible for US citizenship. However, a young child cannot sponsor the mother, so the mother (and child) will be deported back to the home country (as the child is also a citizen of the home country, by virtual of birth to a citizen of that country). The child could possibly stay in the US if the other parent was a legal US resident or citizen, but the mother could not stay just because she gave birth to a US citizen.
One a person has permanent residency here, it usually takes 5+ (3+ if your spouse is already a citizen) years to obtain citizenship, through the naturalization process, which is independent of the visa process.
Also, as of January 2012, the US DOJ has issued new guidelines for US citizens attempting to sponsor immediate family (spouse, children, grandparents) for permanent visas: even if the visa applicant has entered the country illegally, they can get an automatic waiver of the wait time for re-entry after getting their permanent residency visa. One still has to return to their home country to pick up the US permanent residency visa, but, no longer has to wait the 3-10 years it used to be required to before re-entering the country. The new DOJ guidelines DO NOT affect the rules for sponsorship, so the sponsor must still be at least 21 years of age (in addition to any other requirements).More Information
Marrying him will not make him legal. You will have to go through a long process. It will take at least a few years to get his greencard and you will most likely have to hire a lawyer. A few years and a few thousand dollars later, hopefully he'll be legal. The child doesn't mean squat. If having a child here meant that someone could get "legal" many Mexican women would be dropping their babies in the US.
Unless the rules have changed, the answer above is wrong. There ARE lots of Mexicans sneaking across the border to drop their babies here. I also knew an Albanian who came in secretly pregnant on a short-term visa. She refused to go back to her country with her group and only left months later - after having the baby. She then had a "family member" (the baby) who is automatically a U.S. citizen from being born here and she could apply for a special visa,or whatever,in order for the "family" to be together in the "citizen's" (baby's)country - the U.S.
Actually that is not true. My husband is Albanian and I know at least three families who have children here and got deported. Having children here does not make it any easier to obtain citizenship. My husbands uncle has three children here and lived here for almost twenty years and they told them if they loved their father they would return with him. Flat out, cut and dry. Also if you have been watching CNN lately there is a Mexican child (7 years old) pleading with the government not to send his mother back to Mexico. So very simply the answer is no, having a child does not make it easier to stay here. As for the laws before 1999 it may have been but it is not as of now.
Without a visa, Jamaican nationals can actually travel to many countries. Places where a Jamaican national may visit for an unlimited time without a visa would be: Antiga, Barbuda, Bangladesh, Belize, Botswana, Dominca, Fiji, Gambia, Grendada, Haiti, Honduras, Ireland, Kenya, Kiribati, Lesotho, Malawi, Malaysia, Malta, Mauritius, Peru, St. Kitts & Nevis, St. Lucia, St. Vincent & the Grenadines, Seychelles, Sierra Leone, Singapore, Sri Lanka, Surinam, Swaziland, Tanzania, Trinidad & Tobago, Tuvalu, Uganda, Vanuatu, Yemen, Zambia, Zimbabwe.
Jamaicans may travel without a visa but are limited to no more than a 6 month visit to: Barbados.
Jamaicans may travel without a visa but are limited to no more than a 3 month visit to: Bahamas,Bermuda, Chile, Iceland, Israel, Liechtenstein, San Marino, South Korea, South Africa, Turkey.
Jamaicans may travel without a visa but are limited to no more than a 1 month visit to: Argentina, Columbia, Costa Rica, Ecuador, Hong Kong, Monaco, Papua New Guinea, Uruguay.
Jamaicans may travel without a visa but are limited to no more than a 2 week visit to: Aruba, Bonaire, Curacao, St. Maarten.
You must apply at your local U.S. embassy/Consulate.
visa on arrival
south Africa ,namibia,Zambia,lesotho
Madagascar,mauritiaus,Kenya,cambodia,swaziland,est timor,hong kong,Singapore,Philippines,Zimbabwe,botswana,Malawi,Ecuador,Jamaica,kiribati,nauru,
Samoa,Tanzania,burundi,guinee equatorial,sao tome et principe,cape vert,maldives,macau,
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