Different people (clients and conferences) routinely buy plane tickets for me, and I buy tickets for family members to visit me. Generally the whole thing can be done entirely by email and I have never been asked to show the credit card it was booked on, etc. The people I have booked for have never had a problem using the tickets I bought them. Not when I ...
Different airlines have different policies so you need to check with them before buying. I've bought plenty of tickets for other people in other countries and never had a problem using the following process:
Make sure you have user account and profile with the airline
Setup up the actual passenger as an additional "traveler" on your profile. You can ...
Something similar happened to me once when my father bought me an air ticket through his credit card. It was a hassle and I was asked to provide the airport security with my fathers ID card and my relation to him to confirm the ticket was actually bought by someone for me. It was strange because it wasn't even international flight. If you are buying a ticket ...
On your way to Paris, you don't have to check in or go through security at Atlanta. Your bags will be checked through and it will be just like a domestic connection as far as you're concerned.
On your way home, you will need to go through passport control and customs in Atlanta. You'll go through passport control, pick up your checked bags and take them ...
From personal experience I've stayed for the full VWP days to see my girlfriend when she lived in the States. I also went a few times for less amounts of time (1-2 weeks)
You get a bit more questioning but if you're honest you're fine. Having some connection like a job or uni to go back to helps. I didn't many ties to go back to as I'd just finished college,...
I couldn't find a definitive answer for this, but what I did find suggests that there is no definitive answer - it depends.
From this site (which sells legal DIY products, but also contains articles by member lawyers)
Advance Parole is normally granted for multiple entries into the U.S.
and for the time period required to complete the adjustment of ...
Write a letter like this, with your name, address, and phone number at the top:
To whom it may concern:
I am an American citizen. boyfriend's name will be
staying as a guest in my home for the dates of start-date to
end-date, after which he will be returning to the UK to resume working with work-provider.
Signed: your name
And have your boyfriend'...
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 ...
It is not a bad option these days to use your regular debit card (at ATMs) or credit card. Check with your bank about the foreign currency charges. Indian banks generally give your a good currency conversion rate but they do charge 2-3.5% foreign currency fee plus 18% (of the fee) GST. In my experience, credit card fees tend to be higher. Call your bank and ...
Assuming that card works like a standard Visa/Mastercard, it will work fine. Whenever I have used my (GBP) Mastercard in Poland, the card machine has asked if I want to pay in Złoty or convert to GBP (and siliar in other countries with other currencies)
Note that the conversion rate is usually much worse than the Visa/Mastercard rate, so it's generally ...
Generally a Visa card can be expected to work for (almost) every currency in the world. If the currency of the transaction is different from the currency the card balance is kept in, the issuer will seamlessly convert the money according to the exchange rate for the day.
You pay for this service in the form of slightly worse exchange rates than wholesale ...
Most businesses that take cards in Poland will allow you to pay in Euros. Withdrawing cash from ATM's is also possible with Euro cards. The conversion rate may or may not be the best, but you can do that.
Flights between mainland Korea and Jeju island are considered domestic flights and there is no passport control. You only need your ID (obviously, passport). Since you have a valid visa for Mainland Korea, Jeju island is automatically covered by your single visa.
Yes you can if you’re both approved for the visa or ESTA as the case may be. Who will provide childcare? Be ready for such questions during your visa interview.
If you're both eligible for ESTA, you can travel for an ESTA if approved in which case no interview. Remember to have travel authorization from the parents of your grandchild or your documents to ...
The official Kuwait e-visa site says that your GCC residence document must show one of the specific list of professions.
Judges&Members of Public Prosecution
System Analysts & Computer Programmers
No, you will not go through the TSA again at LAX.
US airports make no distinction between departing domestic and international flights, since there is no passport control on departure. You will go through TSA security in Montana, board your flight, then arrive on the "airside" (post-security) of LAX and simply walk to your connecting international flight ...
Your passport serves as a proof of who you are. It is the leading document for the Russian and Belarussian authorities. Unless say you try to leave the country on a plane where you booked with first-middle-last they are never going to find out that somehow you have a birth certificate that has an extra middle name on it.
So as long as your passport is ...