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From the US embassy in London but presumably applicable to your situation: If you wish to pursue practical training through an internship with a U.S. based employer you will require either an exchange visitor (J-1) or trainee (H-3) visa. Such activities cannot be conducted on a B-2 visa or visa free under the Waiver Program, even if you will receive no ...


3

Doesn't sound legal under VWP. J-1 is usually used for that sort of thing.


1

The standard statement for a visa waiver is that the 90 day clock starts when you enter the US, and remains running until you leave, with visits to Canada. Mexica and the Caribbean not resetting the clock. Applied rigorously this would mean that you would have to finally exit the US 90 days or less from the date you entered the US in transit to Canada. If ...


1

The border people do not generally even ask to see your boarding pass. They want to see your passport, your fingerprints, and your honest face. We don't have a lot of trouble with Israeli terrorists or even illegal aliens. I talked to both airline and the CBP (the us border protection) and they say it's ok. You may not realize that if the CBP rejects ...


6

A technical point: you're planning to enter the US under the Visa Waiver Program (VWP). This is the scheme that allows people from friendly countries into the US for tourism or business without a visa. ESTA is a security check that lets you get on the plane; it does not guarantee you entry to the US. Having got that out of the way, the answer to your ...


1

It's very unclear from your question what you are doing, but let me lay out the salient points. Assuming you are in the US legitimately: As a UK citizen you are permitted to enter Canada without a visa for short visits. If you show up at the border you should be let in. Likewise the US will permit you to return after your trip to Canada without any other ...



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