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Should i leave the country? part 2?

Should i leave the country? part 2? Topic: Surprise school papers
July 16, 2019 / By Celandine
Question: hi there remember me? yeah i asked this question and for the most part i was surprised do u knw why? bc someone gave me a virus yeah that's really bogus. In my other ? I said that i've been here for 15 years and I have and i also mentioned that i just graduated from highschool and that i didn't know what to do? well i didn't mention that both my parents are permanent residents and my sister's a citizen and oh and they are all applying to help me with my papers. Do you want to know why i didn't mention this I wanted to know what your honest opinion was even if it hurt. Unfortunately for me my father died in a frontal collision with a trailer in Mex. and I couldn't go to his funeral because my passport wasn't current. I just got to say this to all you out there who are going to tell me to leave the country...IF I had my dad back I would gladly leave this country and never come back. But unfortunately i can't do that because w/o him wat's the point in going back? I don't care if it takes me a long time im not giving on getting my paper's because my parent's have worked too hard for me to just give up now this time be blunt(with your opinions) but please do not send me another virus
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Best Answers: Should i leave the country? part 2?

Annis Annis | 3 days ago
I just read some of the answers you received for the first part of your question and I don't agree with most of them.I have to admit that I myself hate when people tell you to leave the country,a country you have live in almost all your life and that you are used to by now.What would they do in your situation? I think that they are just selfish and don't know what they're saying.Well Im sorry for what happened to your dad.I wish I could blame it all on the government,but I can't.I support any type of amnesty,and Im hoping that a lot of undocumented students in the United States that have lived in the United States since they were children can be granted permanent residency and then citizenship because it really wasn't their fault that their parents brought them illegally to the United States.It really does hurt when they just tell you to leave the country and even call you an illegal immigrant.I hate people like that.I guess if you don't want to leave the country then just don't and don't let those ignorants tell you what you can or can not do. I have a friend who is going through a situation very similar to yours, well actually two of my friends.One of them was brought to live to the United States when she was just 4 years old.She grew up and now shes going to finish high school, but shes really scared that shes not going to be able to attend college because shes still not legalized and doesn't exactly know how to.You are kind of lucky your sisters and your mom are going to help you because she doesnt have anyone to help her. She has sisters that are citizens but they are not old enough yet to help her parents are not legal either. I wish I could help but I can't :( I remember like a year ago there was something called the DREAM ACT, and I was really hoping that they would pass it but they didn't. That would of helped a lot of of Undocumented students such as my friend and you too. Well now to answer your question, I think that if you dont want to leave the country then don't.Im not a lawyer so I cant tell you how to get your papers but I hope you get them.
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Annis Originally Answered: Custody dispute - request to leave country.?
That full depends on the argument presented and whether you're influencing the opinion of the child, which is very easy to do. http://www.thestar.com/article/576619 Long distance visitation has a very high rate of denial of visitation, three times higher than when the parents live close to each other. This was what J.K. Rowling did to the father of her children by taking them from France to Britain, which doesn't enforce fathers rights. If you want to push for this, here's what you should offer the father. If the court decides to allow the move, here's what needs to be considered: Parents Who Reside Over 100 Miles Apart. Except as otherwise explicitly provided, if the non-custodial parent resides more than 100 miles from the residence of the child, the non-custodial parent shall have the right to possession of the child as follows: (1) every Spring school vacation from 6 p.m. on the day school recesses until 6 p.m. on the day before school resumes after that vacation; (2) if the non-custodial parent: (A) gives the Custodial parent written notice by May 1, of each year specifying an extended period or periods of summer possession, the non-custodial parent shall have possession of the child for 42 days between June 1 and August 31, to be extended in no more than two separate periods of at least seven consecutive days each; or (B) does not give the custodial parent written notice by May 1 of each year specifying an extended period or periods of summer possession, the non-custodial parent shall have possession of the child for 42 consecutive days beginning at 6 p.m. on June 15 and ending at 6 p.m. on July 27; (5) if the custodial parent gives the non-custodial parent written notice by May 15 of each year or gives the non-custodial parent 14 days notice on or after May 16 of each year, the custodial parent shall have possession of the child on any one weekend from Friday at 6 p.m. to 6 p.m. on the following Sunday during any one period of possession by the non-custodial parent under subdivision (4) of this subsection, provided that if a period of possession by the non-custodial parent exceeds 30 days, the custodial parent may have possession of the child under the terms of this subdivision on any two nonconsecutive weekends during that time period, and further provided that the custodial parent picks up the child from the non-custodial parent and returns the child to the same place; and (6) if the custodial parent gives the non-custodial parent written notice by May 15 of each year or gives the non-custodial parent 30 days' written notice on or after May 16 of each year, the custodial parent may designate 21 days between June 1 and August 31, to be exercised in no more than two separate periods of at least seven consecutive days each, during which the non-custodial parent shall not have possession of the child, provided that the period or periods so designated do not interfere with the non-custodial parent's period or periods of extended summer possession or with Father's Day if the non-custodial parent is the father of the child. General Terms and Conditions. (1) Where parents under this decree reside in different areas and the child(ren) must travel between parents by public transportation, the custodial parent is ordered to deliver the child(ren) at the beginning of each period of possession herein awarded to the non-custodial parent, to the appropriate transportation terminal in the custodial parent's city of residence. Further, the custodial parent is ordered to pick up the child(ren) at the termination of each period of possession herein granted to the non-custodial parent, at the appropriate transportation terminal in the custodial parent's city of residence. The non-custodial parent is hereby ordered to pick up the child(ren) at the appropriate transportation terminal in the non-custodial parent's city of residence. Further, the non-custodial parent is ordered to deliver the child(ren) at the end of each period of possession herein awarded to the non-custodial parent, to the appropriate transportation terminal in the non-custodial parent's city of residence. (2) The custodial parent shall provide a $5000 to $10,000 cash or secured bond to the court, forfeited to the other parent upon violation of the terms of the visitation orders. (3) The country of residency of the non-custodial parent shall retain all jurisdiction over the case, unless the non-custodial parent moves from the state. (4) Both parents shall provide the children: (a) Computer, (b) High speed internet service, (c) A Firewire web cam, and (d) An electronic tablet, which will be used for frequent contact between the child(ren) parent not in residence, with the ability to help with any homework.
Annis Originally Answered: Custody dispute - request to leave country.?
Are you in talking terms with the father of your child? If you are, try to talk with him and convince him. Make an arrangement that you will send the son for summer vacation or etc etc. It is better to talk your ex into an agreement without going to court. If your ex wants to fight this, you have no choice other than asking court for a relief. All the best.
Annis Originally Answered: Custody dispute - request to leave country.?
No, by court order you can't move 100 miles away without the father's permission. You are screwed if you want to look at it that way. And given the fact that your child is only 13 he's too young to be emancipated on his own. Even though he doesn't want to live with his dad you can't legally take him away from his father without the father's permission. The best thing I could suggest is try to convince your son to live with him if you are serious about wanting to go with your husband or suffer the consequences that you can't go.

Yahveh Yahveh
If you collect your mail at the Yahoo Mail Center, you will not get a virus. If you are an illegal alien, or your papers are not in order, you will be removed from the United States and not allowed to return for an extended period of time. It is not YOUR feelings that determine what you must do. It is the law. It is the law of this country!
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Yahveh Originally Answered: If I have a felony on my record may I obtain a passport to leave the country for a vacation?
From what I have learned, Yes you can get a passport if you have a felony. But, there are a few things you have to find out first. 1. you got to research where you are going and if that country will even let you in. Canada won't even allow people with a DUI to cross. 2. You might have to request for a visa to be able to go to that country (except Mexico) 3. Plan 9 months ahead, and make sure you have ALL the paper work! It seems like a lot of stuff, but then you will be prepared and won't waste money on a place that a person with a felony can't get into! It's a hassle but achievable! Hope this might help!
Yahveh Originally Answered: If I have a felony on my record may I obtain a passport to leave the country for a vacation?
Even if the US will issue him a passport it's really up to the country your going to as to whether they will allow him to enter. I don't believe Canada for example allows felons to enter however they also don't check very closely at all when people come in either so it probably would't matter. Just be sure to check before you take the trip as it would really suck to fly down to florida for example and hop on a cruise ship to whatever the destination and then find out you can't enter the country you want to go to.

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