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US Citizenship Archives

Military green card holders face new requirements

Permanent residents of the United States living in Florida or other parts of the country who want to serve in the military will face more stringent standards. Those who have a green card will now be required to pass a background check prior to beginning basic training. Getting a certificate of honorable service generally provides a person with a faster path to citizenship. Under new guidelines, a person must pass basic training and serve 180 consecutive days before getting this certificate.

SCOTUS hands down important decision in case examining birthright citizenship - II

Last week, our blog began discussing how the Supreme Court of the United States handed down an important decision in Lynch v. Morales-Santana -- now Sessions v. Morales-Santana -- a case examining whether the differing physical residency requirements of the Immigration and Nationality Act of 1952 violated the Fifth Amendment's guarantee of equal protection.

Miami immigration courts struggle with backlog of over 23,000 cases

The backlog of immigration cases in courts in Miami are growing. Why are these cases increasing at unusual rates? The new administration has resulted in a shift of culture within the courts. Courts are forced to shift from a focus on discretion with each individual case to one of enforcement.

Help for those in Florida seeking citizenship

Many people living in Florida and in areas across the country have a dream of being a United States citizen. Many have lived and worked their whole life in the country or had parents or grandparents who were American citizens but often believe -- sometimes mistakenly -- that there is no path that can lead to citizenship for themselves. Fortunately, the attorneys at Weiss, Alden & Polo, P.A. are dedicated to helping helping people become citizens.

How children born overseas acquire U.S. citizenship - II

Last time, our blog discussed how more U.S. citizens than ever are now choosing to establish residences abroad for work, school or even personal reasons. We also discussed how many of these U.S. citizens aren't letting their new living arrangements impede their long-term family plans, as many are having children in their adopted homelands.  

How children born overseas acquire U.S. citizenship

Thanks to educational pursuits, employment opportunities and lifestyle portability, more U.S. citizens than ever are able to not just visit foreign nations for prolonged periods, but actually establish residences there. In fact, this new era of global living is doing little to hinder plans for raising a family, as many of these U.S. citizens are becoming proud parents while living abroad.

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