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If you qualify for a VWP/ESTA then visiting in order to conduct forms of business where you aren't being paid is normally permissible: The Visa Waiver Program (VWP) allows citizens of participating countries* to travel to the United States without obtaining a visa, for stays of 90 days or less for tourism or business. ... The following are examples ...


1

It seems to me that the instructions are unambiguous: "enter your first (given) name as the first name appears on your passport under the First or Given Name field." You state that your passport lists your given names as "Johan Fredrik." The first name appearing in the given names field is therefore "Johan." You should therefore enter "Johan." The fact ...


4

Tor-Einar's comment made me realize that I'd misunderstood the question. I can't find a direct FAQ for an ESTA, but I did find a statement about two first/given names on a page for an I-9 form. This is an immigration form, rather than a short-term visa form, but both are administered by USCIS. If you have two first names (given names), include both. ...


2

They don't always write a date on the stamp in the passport. Before I-94s were made electronic, I don't think they ever wrote a date on the stamp in the passport; they just wrote a date on the stamp on the I-94 (which was stapled to your passport). Since 2013, people entering by air get electronic I-94s, and they usually write the I-94 expiration date on the ...


5

Yes. You just need to show your intention to depart. A train ticket (plus your ticket from Vancouver to Copenhagen) is certainly enough. In the past, I've bought Greyhound bus tickets from Seattle to Vancouver - they did actually check them and were fine with them as well. One of the times I did this I was flying into Boston first, and even though it was a ...


6

No, a visit to the Bahamas is not going to "reset the clock", since they're included in the Adjacent Islands zone: Anguilla, Antigua, Aruba, Bahamas, Barbados, Barbuda, Bermuda, Bonaire, British Virgin Islands, Cayman Islands, Cuba, Curacao, Dominica, Dominican Republic, Grenada, Guadeloupe, Haiti, Jamaica, Marie-Galante, Martinique, Miquelon, ...


3

From CBP Can a Visa Waiver Program traveler with more than one passport travel to the United States on the passport that he or she did not use when applying for a travel authorization? No. Each Visa Waiver Program traveler must have an approved travel authorization for the passport they plan to use before they travel to the United States. If a ...


10

No you don't need to apply for a new one if you change airlines or country of origin, the conditions that require you to reapply does not include change of airline or country of departure. You don't need to update your US address either. From the U.S. Customs and Border Protection website (conditions that require you to reapply for ESTA): You are ...



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