New answers tagged us-citizens
Your citizenship status does not matter for domestic flights. All you need is a form of identification document that is accepted by the TSA. If you have one of those in hand, you can fly.
What is needed is an acceptable photo ID, e.g., a Mexico passport if you also have one of those. Your citizenship is not relevant on a domestic flight. From the official list, there are also other IDs you may already have.
Assuming that the visa you're getting is a type D (long-stay) visa issued by Italy: The visa will allow you to stay in Italy only without complying with the 90/180 rule relative to your earlier stays in the Schengen area. So you should have no problems if you travel directly to Italy when you re-enter. If you're going to transit through a different ...
The reasoning behind minimun passport validities as an entry requirement for many countries is that they wish to ensure that you will leave at the end of your permitted stay. If your passport expires during the time that you are allowed to stay for, then it may be problematic to get you on to a method of transport and in to your destination, especially if ...
When you enter the United States, as a US citizen you must present your American passport. And when you return home, your document will still be valid. So no, you shouldn't encounter any problem. You should apply for a new passport before leaving Israel, however, in case something complicates your trip and you are not able to return when you expect to.
Canada will admit US citizens with any proof of citizenship, such as a US birth certificate, along with photo ID. The two can be the same document, if course, if you are using, for example, a passport. Source: http://www.cbsa.gc.ca/travel-voyage/td-dv-eng.html#_s2a The US, on the other hand, requires more secure documentation. These requirements are ...
No, neither of you needs a transit visa for Australia, as long as it's under 72h. Quoting the Australian border agency on the matter (emphasis mine): The following categories of travellers are eligible to transit through Australia without applying for a visa: Citizens of the following countries: Andorra, Argentina, Austria, Belgium, ...
As a US citizen, you do not need a visa to visit Hong Kong SAR for a short visit of up to 90 days. You do, however, need a visa to visit mainland China. As you are visiting family, you may be able to apply for the Q2 family visit visa, which allows you to remain for up to 180 days. You will need to have at least a double entry visa, as when you visit HK, ...
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