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Thread: mistake.. pls advise

  1. #1
    does anyone can give my friend an advise..

    any opinion on these matter will be greatly appreciated... thanks...

  2. #2
    does anyone can give my friend an advise..

    any opinion on these matter will be greatly appreciated... thanks...

  3. #3
    Another fake post. But here is the reality. Your so-called friend is a TOAST.

    It is crime to register to vote while you are not USC. Doesn't matter if he voted or not.

    Even if he lies on N400, USCIS has access to database and they will validate it. If he lies, he is even more screwed.

    Buy one way ticket.
    If Democrats Had Any Brains, They'd Be Republicans

    Democrats - Brave enough to KILL our unborn, just NOT our ENEMIES!

  4. #4
    I would say No to the question because he actually de-registered again and as you said, he never voted.
    “...I may condemn what you say, but I will give my life for that you may say it”! - Voltaire

  5. #5
    thanks for the opinions.. if there are some more opinions please do so...

  6. #6
    Hi Crybaby,

    I found this on another web site:

    http://www.asianjournal.com/?c=198&a=21145

    Engaging in acts of fraud or willful misrepresentation of fact in order to gain entry to the U.S. is grounds for deportation.Examples of this kind of conduct include entering into a marriage solely for the purpose of obtaining an immigrant visa, having papers "fixed" in order to gain entry into the U.S., and misrepresenting your marital status on immigration applications.Falsely claiming U.S. citizenship is also an example of willful misrepresentation that can be grounds for deportation.Examples of false claims to citizenship are registering to vote in Federal, State or local elections (where citizenship is a requirement) or using a false U.S. passport.


    This is not to discount the advice from other members here; just to let you know that retaining a reputable immigration lawyer would probably be in the best interest for your friend.

  7. #7
    <BLOCKQUOTE class="ip-ubbcode-quote"><div class="ip-ubbcode-quote-title">quote:</div><div class="ip-ubbcode-quote-content">Originally posted by ProudUSC:
    Hi Crybaby,

    I found this on another web site:

    http://www.asianjournal.com/?c=198&a=21145

    Engaging in acts of fraud or willful misrepresentation of fact in order to gain entry to the U.S. is grounds for deportation.Examples of this kind of conduct include entering into a marriage solely for the purpose of obtaining an immigrant visa, having papers "fixed" in order to gain entry into the U.S., and misrepresenting your marital status on immigration applications.Falsely claiming U.S. citizenship is also an example of willful misrepresentation that can be grounds for deportation.Examples of false claims to citizenship are registering to vote in Federal, State or local elections (where citizenship is a requirement) or using a false U.S. passport.


    This is not to discount the advice from other members here; just to let you know that retaining a reputable immigration lawyer would probably be in the best interest for your friend. </div></BLOCKQUOTE>

    Proud are you joking? These words really look great in books of law but in reality we all know they are hardly ever used, and if used based on discretion of the adjudictor.
    If Democrats Had Any Brains, They'd Be Republicans

    Democrats - Brave enough to KILL our unborn, just NOT our ENEMIES!

  8. #8
    it says "willful misrepresentation"..

  9. #9
    <BLOCKQUOTE class="ip-ubbcode-quote"><div class="ip-ubbcode-quote-title">quote:</div><div class="ip-ubbcode-quote-content">Originally posted by crybaby:
    it says "willful misrepresentation"..

    actually on my friends case, his sole purpose of going to dmv was just to apply for drivers license.. he was only 4 weeks in the US, he just arrived that time..

    as mentioned, he presented his passport and greencard to obtain that drivers license.. and yet, he was asked by the gov employee to register to vote.. then he thought, he is eligible to register because of the fact that the govt employee asked him to register.. he signed the form.. he did not go to dmv, and shouted out there "hey i am a usc, i want to register to vote!!" if he was not asked by the gov employee or if he was not offered by the gov employee to register, he would not... in the first place, he does not even know that time that registration for voting can take place at a dmv...

    does this mean "willfull misrepresentaion?" how do you prove willful misrepresentation?

    it is a mistake that he signed the form, but he does not have intentions of messing up with the law.. he is a guy with good moral character.. </div></BLOCKQUOTE>


    Did your friend win the DMV lottery or for some other reason that he could not read english at the time?


    Voter registration forms used clearly ask if you are a usa citizen. He would have to have answered yes knowingly unless he can prove that he couldnot read or understand english.. It sounds like he thought that this was the only way he was going to be able to get his drivers license, so he registered to vote.



    voter registration application form


    He will need an attorney. He may even be denied citzenship , but he will not be deported because he did not gain a benefit from doing so.

  10. #10
    yes, he could understand english..

    his application form is far different from that of what "4now" sent.. his apllication form does not have a box to check if usc or not.. his application has only statements.. he was just asked to sign.. his name and other information where already fed, all my friend did was to sign and date it..

    i dont know, im not sure if he overlooked the statements that says "i affirm that i am a usc" or maybe he just trusted the gov employee who offered him to register.. that he is eligible..

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