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  • thks

    thks
    Cleo

  • #2
    thks
    Cleo

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    • #3
      Hi Cleopatra,

      I'm sorry I don't know an answer for you, but wanted to welcome you to ILW and b ump this thread up in case someone missed it who could help you.
      -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      God Bless America - God Bless Immigrants - God Bless Poor Misguided Souls Too

      National Domestic Violence Hotline:
      1.800.799.SAFE (7233) 1.800.787.

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      • #4
        Hi Clepatra,

        I think if i could remember correctly someone said it could take more than a year before they get back to you but am sure someone will chime in soon.
        "Until the color of a man's skin is of no more significance than the color of his eyes everywhere will be war"...................BOB MARLEY

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        • #5
          <BLOCKQUOTE class="ip-ubbcode-quote"><div class="ip-ubbcode-quote-title">quote:</div><div class="ip-ubbcode-quote-content">Originally posted by Cleopatra:
          hi there, is it there anyone that filled their case to vermont? how long does it take them to get back to you?
          i am trying to see "case status on line" but from 8 mths now they are telling me that the case been receved and is still pending.im loosing my patience. is there anyone else in this situation?
          I need to know what i can expect from them. </div></BLOCKQUOTE>
          "Processing times" for Vermot say that they working on I-751 petitions filed around Feb 2007. You are waiting just like everybody else. The wait will be "shorter" if you just forget about it... Don't stress about something you have absolutely no control over.

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          • #6
            yes, you may be right but in the same time i need to know what i am going to do in the future...school, career...im putting all my time in doing a good think ..and..who knows, i am reading so many opinions around ....that "i will not be surprised of anything"
            Cleo

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            • #7
              Thanks for the welcome....
              I'll try to figure out some answers... i do have so many questions..but God knows where the answers are..
              Cleo

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              • #8
                Cleopatra, I know it's extremely frustrating, but a lot of service centers got hammered last year when they brought in the fee increases, so they are well behind. Unfortunately, your time-frame fits in with the back-log that caused.

                There are a lot of people in the same boat and I sympathize with you completely. I wish there were better answers for you, but all you can really do at this point is wait it out.
                **************************************
                The whole of life is but a moment of time. It is our duty, therefore to use it, not to misuse it - Plutarch

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                • #9
                  Thank you, I will try to chill a little bit, but i am kind of dissapointed in a way. They do hold me back from going home and seeing my parents,relatives, also taking decisions about my school.
                  How much do you trust an attorney?
                  My husband is the citizen part, but he also have some serious problems.
                  Thanks and have a good weekend
                  Cleo

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                  • #10
                    <BLOCKQUOTE class="ip-ubbcode-quote"><div class="ip-ubbcode-quote-title">quote:</div><div class="ip-ubbcode-quote-content">My husband is the citizen part, but he also have some serious problems. </div></BLOCKQUOTE>

                    Sorry to hear that, Cleo. Any chance your parents can get a visitor visa to come see you? Sounds like you need some family support right now.

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                    • #11
                      <BLOCKQUOTE class="ip-ubbcode-quote"><div class="ip-ubbcode-quote-title">quote:</div><div class="ip-ubbcode-quote-content">Originally posted by Cleopatra:
                      yes, you may be right but in the same time i need to know what i am going to do in the future...school, career...im putting all my time in doing a good think ..and..who knows, i am reading so many opinions around ....that "i will not be surprised of anything" </div></BLOCKQUOTE>

                      Hello cleo

                      Im really dont understand all this drama about your 751 It is just another step in the process. It has nothing to do with your school, career, travel etc. decisions. UNLESS of course you are expecting to get denied, or maybe you want to leave your spouse once you receive the card. Other than that , it is hard to understand why you would be so upset or frantic about this.

                      There is nothing stopping you from traveling to see your family or anything else that you have mentioned, including making decision about your school.

                      You have an extension for 1 year, and if that expires, you will get a stamp in your passport until your case comes up for adjudication in the processing timeframe. Your pending 751 does not even keep you from applying for your citizenship based on marriage to usc. if you are now eligible, I suggest you apply for the n-400 to start the process.

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                      • #12
                        <BLOCKQUOTE class="ip-ubbcode-quote"><div class="ip-ubbcode-quote-title">quote:</div><div class="ip-ubbcode-quote-content">Originally posted by Cleopatra:
                        hi there, is it there anyone that filled their case to vermont? how long does it take them to get back to you?
                        i am trying to see "case status on line" but from 8 mths now they are telling me that the case been receved and is still pending.im loosing my patience. is there anyone else in this situation?
                        I need to know what i can expect from them.
                        Please,i need an answer.
                        Thank you all. </div></BLOCKQUOTE>

                        Hi!! I think my ex filed @ the VT Center. Don't know anything about a timeline for processing as we are not speaking anymore. But if I find out anything, I'll let you know.

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                        • #13
                          ins said that i cant apply for naturalization if my i-751 case is pending.
                          how can i do it?
                          Cleo

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                          • #14
                            this is for yumcornishpastries


                            so, you are the citizen part?
                            how long did this stupid process take you guys? did any of you file a waiver during the process?
                            Cleo

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                            • #15
                              <BLOCKQUOTE class="ip-ubbcode-quote"><div class="ip-ubbcode-quote-title">quote:</div><div class="ip-ubbcode-quote-content">Originally posted by Cleopatra:
                              ins said that i cant apply for naturalization if my i-751 case is pending.
                              how can i do it? </div></BLOCKQUOTE>



                              This is not true. You probably spoke to the customer service misinformation line.

                              Your case may not be eligible based on your timeframe. follow the information to determine yourself if you are eligible to apply. It does not matter that your 751 has not been yet adjudicated. Of course your N-400 will not get finalized before the 751 is approved. Most likely they will be adjudicated together, or it will force the 751 to be adjudicated if it is taking a long time.



                              You can apply for naturalization based on marriage to usc 2 years and 9 months from the date on your conditional greencard. file form N-400 with applicable fees and evidences.

                              See list of naturalization requirements :

                              to apply for naturalization , individuals must satisfy the following criteria:

                              Must obtain permanent residence before applying for naturalization unless the person served in the U.S. armed forces during a period of hostilities.

                              Must be 18 years or older.

                              Must be a permanent resident for five years. However, <span class="ev_code_RED">if a person is married to an U.S. citizen, the individual may be eligible for naturalization in three years if (a) the couple has been married for three years, (b) if the spouse was a citizen during that entire period, and (c) if the couple is living in marital union. </span>
                              Must have resided for three months in the state where the petition was filed.

                              Must be physically present in the U.S. for at least one half of the five years<span class="ev_code_RED"> (or one half of three if spouse is a citizen). This is measured by counting the number of days in the United States. </span>
                              Must have resided continuously within the U.S. from the date the application was filed to the time of admission to citizenship. Departures of six months or more, but less than one year, will be presumed to have broken the continuing of residence. This presumption can be rebutted

                              Must not have been absent from the U.S. for a continuous period of more than one year during the periods for which continuous residence is required. Exceptions are: military service abroad and employees posted abroad who have approval to preserve residency.

                              Must be a person of good moral character for the five- (or three-) year period. (i.e. no convictions reflecting on moral character, compliance with tax laws and support of spouse / children etc.)

                              Loyalty to the U.S. as opposed to home country.

                              English - An elementary level of understanding, reading, writing. Exceptions are persons over fifty, residing in the U.S. for 20 years as permanent residents; persons over 55, living in the U.S. for 15 years as permanent residents. Certain disability exemptions may apply in appropriate cases.

                              A knowledge of the fundamentals of U.S. government and history. Again, disability exemptions may be available in certain cases

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