57

As a rule of thumb, if the country does not accept Israeli passports, its airlines will not accept them either. In the Middle East, this means primarily Iran Air, Kuwait Airways and Saudia are off the table for your itinerary. There are a number of minor carriers in the region that would also refuse you in theory (MEA, Iraqi, etc), but as far as I'm aware ...


38

The US does not stamp any passport on exit of the country. All officials know this so it will not be a problem. Most likely your exit has been recorded; you can check that online these days. This question and answers explain it for a land exit but it works for air exits as well.


10

As an Israeli passport holder, it seems you cannot visit Kish. The first being practical, flying into Kish you will either layover in Iran somewhere (which entry you will be refused) or through the UAE (which entry you will also be refused). The second being that while Kish itself has a visa free policy, it's still part of Iran proper which has a entry ...


10

NB: All information posted in my answer is based on a blog post by Alexander Lapshin. I have not personally visited Palestine. Geography The West Bank is divided into three zones: ] Zone A (red on the map) is under complete Palestinian control. It is officially forbidden for Jewish Israeli citizens to visit Zone A without a special permission, out of ...


9

Since you are now of the drafting age you should probably resolve your Army status before attempting to visit Israel. You can look at this post on Expat Exchange that seems to be specifically on point for your issue. EDIT Since there seems to be a question about the Expat Exchange Post here are a few more: http://idf-law.com/idf-army-status-faq/ http://...


8

I don't think you can travel on your proposed itinerary. Entry to the UAE is not permitted for Israeli passport holders. You can only transit airside if you are traveling with an Israeli passport and have no other passport. If you attempt to board the first flight, the airline will tell you that a visa is required or that you will be refused entry to the ...


8

The cheapest way I know is to get a bus from Nazareth all the way to Amman using a company called Nazarene Tours. The bus departs almost daily at 8AM and will cost around $20. You will be dropped off around Amman University. A public bus from Tel Aviv to Nazareth will cost you less than $10. Another company called Mazada Tours has a direct bus from Tel Aviv ...


7

The answer on your question: YES As written on Taiwan's goverment website you may enter to Taiwan for up to 90 days without visa. With multiple entry visa to China you may return to Xiamen as well.


5

Of course, there is no way you will be able to directly enter an enemy country from inside Israel unless you want to illegally cross the border to Syria or Libanon — not recommended. So your friend’s travel will always be via a third country. Israeli law requires you to enter and exit Israel on your Israeli passport if you have one, but once you enter ...


5

Regrettably, the United Arab Emirates refuses to make a clear statement on this, probably out of fear at the Arab backlash at dealing with the Zionist entity and all that. However, in practice, transiting Dubai (or any other UAE airport) with an Israeli passport seems fine. The CEO of Australian airline Qantas, which has a close partnership with Emirates, ...


5

There is a great post about this exact issue on Quora. To answer your questions... Since October 2000, a military warrant of a major general in the IDF central region command (Maj. Gen. Itzhak Eitan at the time) forbids Israelis from entering into the Palestinian Authority A areas (as designated in the Oslo accords). The warrant is very short (1 page,...


4

Me as a German, I entered and left the US dozens of times over the years and never got an exit stamp. Authorities know by the airline database that you left... so, no stamps on leaving... at least in the US. Most other countries do though.


4

If you are not traveling alone you can use a Taxi, which could run you by my calculation about $250pp. If you want it even cheaper you can do a more complicated route of Tel Aviv - Eilat (#393, #394), Eilat - Aqaba and finally Aqaba - Amman. Or you can do a straight trip as described on True Nomads, which would all run a lot less then $400 for a flight.


4

The website of the United States Department of State suggests that this is not possible: Individuals with Israeli citizenship, regardless of other nationality, including U.S. citizenship, are prohibited from entering Gaza, entering or departing Jordan via the Allenby/King Hussein Bridge, and are generally prohibited from traveling to parts of the West ...


3

The official Israeli website of the Allenby border crossing mentions the following: Crossing the border at the terminal requires a valid passport with an expiration date at least six months after the departure date and all required documents for exiting: Entry visa to Jordan clearly stating that the crossing is through the Allenby Border Terminal. ...


3

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 ...


2

There's nothing wrong with going into Jordan on an Israeli passport. I know (second/third-hand) people who have done so. Israel and Jordan currently have full diplomatic ties. Chances are, if you try and hide things, they'll get more suspicious. Several years ago, we traveled US-England-Turkey on American passports, and from Turkey to Israel (also on the ...


2

It seems pretty clear that going to Germany for any length of time ends your stay in the US; your subsequent entry in the US would be a separate visit. from the ESTA site (https://help.cbp.gov/app/answers/detail/a_id/1126/kw/esta/session/L3RpbWUvMTQxMDg1MTk3MS9zaWQvUENOeEJ3Mm0%3D): Your ESTA authorization is generally valid for multiple trips over a ...


2

Generally speaking if you are a citizen of both countries you don't have to receive visa as an Israeli citizen you can receive it as a German citizen for the purpose of visiting Startup Acceleration program. Secondly even with a B1/B2 visa in your passport your "default stay" doesn't have to granted for 6 months. 6 months is the maximum that it can be ...


2

There are very few options in Israel for this type of cards but there probably even fewer ones in English. The ones I found so far would be from Israel Post, although it does seem that you can only reload the card at a postal branch in Israel. And Net+ which is a UK company but supposedly available in Israel.


2

TIMATIC, the database used by airlines, is crystal clear: Passports and other documents accepted for entry must be valid for the period of intended stay. So no, you don't need to renew any passports.


2

Canada does not appear to have "6 month rule". From the government website: All international travellers must carry acceptable identification and a valid visa (if necessary) when entering Canada. A passport is recommended because it is the only reliable and universally-accepted travel and identification document for the purpose of international travel. ...


2

You can of course go with him to his visa interview at the embassy, and if you explain why you can also answer for him. He might have to agree (visibly) to have you speak for him, if he is capable of that. If he is not able to confirm for you, you may need a medical declaration of his problems. It will also be good to have proof of your relationship, if you ...


2

You will have no problems as there are no passport checks during transit in Abu Dhabi. As long as your flight boards you, you are fine.


2

Okay, I dared to ask the officer while leaving the country and he said it is "RC - Residence Card". I still don't know why only some people got it written but that is the answer.


1

First of all, all three are definitely RC just 3 different penmanship styles. This can be written for numerous reasons,but the one that I am most familiar with is when its under the H&C reasoning. (Humanitarian and Compassionate) Basically refugee. As for the others, I am not sure. I know this did not answer your question completely, but hopefully ...


1

In your case, your Israeli passport will still be valid when you come back. So clearly there is no issue. In any case, as an Israeli citizen, you can come back to Israel even on an expired passport. It needs to be valid when you leave the country but can be expired when you fly back. I know because (1) I asked at customs and (2) I did it with no issue.


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