You will have prove to the US Consulate that your child is a United States citizen, which depends on when they were born and how long you have been physically present in the United States.
If you have been physically present your whole life and you just happen to be overseas for a year or on vacation and gave birth, you are most likely not going to have an issue with getting proof that your child is a United States citizen.
The Consulate wants proof of your actually residence or physical presence in the United States for the past 5 years.
When you apply for a student visa, you must show United States Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS) that you have enough funds to financially support yourself during your stay in the United States. You may, then, be thinking about working as well as studying on a student visa. Read on… Read More
The Temporary Protected Status program, also known as TPS, came into existence in 1990. It is a program under the Department of Home Land Security that protects migrants from deportation. Although migrants under TPS are not lawful permanent residents, they are allowed to stay and work in the United States… Read More
Like a lot of legal processes, immigration applications can be complicated and stressful. The K-1 visa process, in particular, involves a great deal of back-and-forth with the United States Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS). There are important and sometimes tricky requirements for the K-1 visa, which this blog will detail.… Read More