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Online solutions help you to manage your record administration along with raise the efficiency of the workflows. Stick to the fast guide to do I-9 Form Process Flowchart, steer clear of blunders along with furnish it in a timely manner:

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How do I fill out the N-600 certificate of citizenship application if you already received a US passport from the state department and returned your Greencard as the questions seem to assume one is still on immigrant status?
In order to file N-600 to apply for a Certificate of Citizenship, you must already be a US citizen beforehand. (The same is true to apply for a US passport • you must already be a US citizen beforehand.) Whether you applied for a passport already is irrelevant, it is normal for a US citizen to apply for a US passport, applying for a passport never affects your immigration status, as you must already have been a US citizen before you applied for a passport.The form’s questions are indeed worded poorly. Just interpret the question to be asking about your status before you became a citizen, because otherwise the question would make no sense, as an applicant of N-600 must already be a US citizen at the time of filing the application.(By the way, why are you wasting more than a thousand dollars to apply for a Certificate of Citizenship anyway? It basically doesn’t serve any proof of citizenship purposes that a US passport doesn’t already serve as.)
Should all persons born outside the U.S. nonetheless get U.S. citizenship, to end all this immigration-status and citizenship-status discrimination nonsense?
Many answers from the US perspective, so I'll offer one from another country's perspective:By what right does the US claim jurisdiction over our people?See, citizenship isn't just a right, it's also an allegiance which comes with responsibilities. Americans anywhere in the world have to register for the Selective Service and can be drafted into the US military.Americans can be more easily extradited from other countries than non-Americans.Americans anywhere in the world have to pay taxes on foreign income and report all bank accounts above a threshold. Failure can result in criminal prosecution and asset seizure.Americans anywhere in the world are bound by all US economic sanctions in effect.Americans anywhere in the world can be prosecuted in the US for bribery abroad.Americans anywhere in the world are controlled by US arms trafficking laws.In other words, if the US claimed to grant citizenship to everyone in the World it would be claiming the right to tax everyone, draft anyone, and enforce US laws against anyone anywhere. I don't see that going over very well.
How do you check on the status on a Walmart application you filled out online?
Other than contacting the personnel manager of whatever store you applied to, there isn’t much you can do to check on the status of your application.The thing is the entire job application process for major corporations has changed. With Walmart you apply online. That files is run through various programs and algorithms which seek to discard any that contain definitive red flags, or names that have been deemed “Do Not Hire” or “Do Not Rehire”. Those same programs and algorithms also seek to push to the forefront any applications which contain keywords and phrases that it is looking for specifically to hire. Once they have run through the gamut of analyses, any that pass muster are then sent to whatever stores you included in your application. So there may be numerous stores that receive it, depending on what you entered when applying. After all that if any store that receives it has an opening that matches what you put down as interests with regards to various positions, you may get called for an interview. That might take less than a day, or it might take several months. It depends on need and the availability of stores having open reqs. Once you’re called for an interview, you will usually be made an offer that same day, unless they decide you just aren’t a fit for what they are looking for.
How does dual citizenship works?
The first thing to remember is that only some countries allow dual citizenship.  Many other countries only allow it in certain circumstances.  In many countries though, if you get naturalised (take citizenship) in that country, you have to give up your old citizenship.  In some you have to take an oath that you "forsake all previous allegiances" or something like that but that's usually not held to actually mean anything.Wikipedia tells me that France didn't allow dual citizenship until 2022 (French nationality law).  I don't know if this means people who had to give up French citizenship to take up a new citizenship can now get it back or not.    America does allow dual citizenship but doesn't encourage it.Some people manage to get away with having two citizenships illegally.  Usually this happens when they take up a new citizenship but simply don't tell their old country.  I don't know of anybody being charged for this, and at least until your passport expires you'd be unlikely to be charged so you wouldn't even be committing any sort of "lying to the government" type crimes if they exist.(disclaimer:  I am so not a lawyer.  I'm the least lawerly person around.  I'm no expert on any of this stuff).Anyway, if you do have dual citizenship, how it works is you are a citizen of both countries.  It doesn't "halve" your citizenship in either country.   You have the rights and responsibilities of both countries.  Often if you grow up and live in a foreign country you have less responsibilities in your country (the country of your citizenship), such as for example the requirement to do military service (France no longer has compulsory military service and I don't know what the law was for non-resident citizens back when it did, but I'm talking in general).For an American citizen (including a dual national) this would entail the requirement to do a tax return every year, even if you don't live in the country.  This is why many Americans chose to give up their American citizenship.But in terms of travelling, the example you gave is exactly how it works.  If someone is a dual French-US citizen, they are both a complete citizen of the USA and a complete citizen of France.The USA has a law that if you are a dual citizen (with one citizenship being of the USA) you must enter and exist the USA with your American passport.  This is a good idea anyway.  So if your friend wants to visit (or live in) the USA, he should enter on his American passport (and, if he leaves, obviously, exit on his American passport).I don't think France has such a rule.  If it did, it would be unworkable, since there are no border checks between France and any of its land border crossings, and they couldn't prevent a French national from going to Germany with an American passport and then driving, walking or taking the train, to France.But it's still a good idea to enter on his French passport.  If he decides to stay in the Schengen zone longer than the three months that an American can normally stay, or he decides to work, he doesn't have any difficulty staying, and doesn't have people asking questions when he exits.In terms of going to China, or any other country that's not the USA nor in Schengen or the EU, he can use whichever passport he wants.  My guess would be that he went to China with his Chinese passport because he applied for the Chinese Visa at the Chinese embassy in the USA?This is perfectly legitimate.  Some embassies will get confused though if you're for example in the USA and you try to ask for a visa on your (e.g.) French passport, but there's no American entry stamp on your French passport.  It would look like he had entered the USA illegally.  So if he was in the USA and wanted to get a Chinese visa, it would be much simpler to request the visa on his American passport.
What happens to all of the paper forms you fill out for immigration and customs?
Years ago I worked at document management company.  There is cool software that can automate aspects of hand-written forms.  We had an airport as a customer - they scanned plenty and (as I said before) this was several years ago...On your airport customs forms, the "boxes" that you 'need' to write on - are basically invisible to the scanner - but are used because then us humans will tend to write neater and clearer which make sit easier to recognize with a computer.  Any characters with less than X% accuracy based on a recognition engine are flagged and shown as an image zoomed into the particular character so a human operator can then say "that is an "A".   This way, you can rapidly go through most forms and output it to say - an SQL database, complete with link to original image of the form you filled in.If you see "black boxes" at three corners of the document - it is likely set up for scanning (they help to identify and orient the page digitally).  If there is a unique barcode on the document somewhere I would theorize there is an even higher likelihood of it being scanned - the document is of enough value to be printed individually which costs more, which means it is likely going to be used on the capture side.   (I've noticed in the past in Bahamas and some other Caribbean islands they use these sorts of capture mechanisms, but they have far fewer people entering than the US does everyday)The real answer is: it depends.  Depending on each country and its policies and procedures.  Generally I would be surprised if they scanned and held onto the paper.   In the US, they proably file those for a set period of time then destroy them, perhaps mining them for some data about travellers. In the end,  I suspect the "paper-to-data capture" likelihood of customs forms ranges somewhere on a spectrum like this:Third world Customs Guy has paper to show he did his job, paper gets thrown out at end of shift. ------  We keep all the papers! everything is scanned as you pass by customs and unique barcodes identify which flight/gate/area the form was handed out at, so we co-ordinate with cameras in the airport and have captured your image.  We also know exactly how much vodka you brought into the country. :)
Why is it that I have sign an i9 to verify my immigration status when working under a W4 contract, but not when working under a W9 contract?
Those aren’t contracts, but forms for use in different situations: and employer/employee situation vs. and arms-length purchaser/vendor relationship. Each relationship has different legal requirements.In an employer/employee relationship, there is a requirement from a tax perspective that certain information be supplied that not only helps report income to the taxing authority (the IRS) but also helps the employer with its obligation to withhold some of that income and transfer it by way of payroll taxes to the IRS directly. The W-4 form is used for this purposes.There is also a separate requirement for a employer/employee relationship from a labor/immigration perspective: that the employer verify the eligibility of the worker to lawfully work in the US. The I-9 form is used for the purpose of describing the evidence of employment eligibility and identity presented to the employer.In a purchaser/vendor relationship (often called an “independent contractor” relationship), the requirement from the tax perspective is only that the purchaser of services report the total amount paid to the IRS using the vendor’s unique identifying number (either a Social Security Number or a Federal Taxpayer Identification Number or “FEIN”). The W-9 form is used for this, and so really only collects the name/address of the vendor and the identifying info to be used.There is no requirement from an immigration/labor perspective in a purchaser/vendor relationship that the purchaser verify vendor eligibility to work, as they are contracting for the service to be provided itself and not for the work of an individual employee. So, no I-9 here.
Should everyone, regardless of immigration status, have to take a citizenship test in the US?
No. We should have and do have qualifications for citizenship. As qualifiers we have instituted:Must have been born in the territory of the USA, or born of parentage of a USA citizen or after having been naturalized.We used to have “tests” for voting, but not for citizenship.Some of those test questions were:Are you a full person? Some were only 5/8 of a person and could not vote.Are you male? Only males were allowed to vote.Are you a property owner? Only those with ownership could vote.Somehow, I suspect that this question is motivated by a desire to restrict citizenship to the questioners vision of what is acceptable in a citizen.
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