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Practical data: The first time I was aware of leaving (there was a previous time as a baby I know almost nothing of) the US I exited via San Francisco (with a fuel stop in Seattle) and returned via New York. Since then I have called a trip short and the outbound was via Seattle and the return via IIRC Los Angeles.


The answer is no, In the US you do not need to return to the same port of entry (airport, seaport, ect) that you departed from. you can fly out of New York and come back through LA. Source: I travel a lot.


For the reason, look at the question reversed. Do you need to exit at any particular location relative to your entry point? No, because the US does not have exit controls. In fact, if you are not a citizen, you should take your own initiative to document that you actually did leave the country, either by airflight, or with an I-94 form.. Otherwise you ...


Your question is well founded. Some type of visas to some countries allow you to enter and exit via specific entry points only. For example, ENTRI visa of Malaysia limits to persons who are appearing from direct flights and go out of country on direct flights (or transit to specific countries). And the Airports of arrival is also limited. For USA, there is ...


There is no requirement to leave and enter through the same port of entry. Note that this applies to everybody: US citizens, permanent residents, visitors, and anybody else entering or leaving the US. If you are planning flights, you are certainly free to choose flight routing that comes back via a different route if that ends up being more economical for ...


AFAIK you can leave and enter back at different airports; heck you could come back by boat if you wanted to.


The three month requirement applies to all passports (except EU/EEA ones), no matter whether they are visa-exempt or not. So the point is not to require in particular that "visa-exemptness" lasts for three months after departure, which I think is the source of your confusion. The visa, if you need one, only needs to be valid on the days you're actually ...


When you enter, Iceland wants you to be able to leave. To make sure that you can go home again, they insist that your passport is valid several months beyond your planned date of departure. Iceland also wants you to have a valid visa while you stay. That means when you arrive your visa should be valid to the day you are planning to depart, and you should ...

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