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7

As a general rule, cooked and/or pureed fruit is allowed into the US, however you WILL need to declare it. Failing to declare it, even if it is otherwise allowed, can carry a fine and given the quantity you're going to be carrying being caught is certainly a possibility. The quantity will not be relevant, unless customs believes that you are bringing in a "...


9

I'm assuming both flights are on the same ticket. (If they were not, you're out of luck, and in fact you were lucky to be rebooked on a later flight at all). You're barking up a slightly wrong tree by going to the Swiss national enforcement body. Since both the airline and your point of departure are Polish, it would more relevant for the Polish enforcement ...


1

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.


6

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.


5

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 ...


116

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 ...


16

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 ...


4

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


0

Answers to this earlier question are quite relevant here: in UK you have the right of way on a zebra crossing or when you have a green light. If the place merely looks like a pedestrian path, it doesn't automatically grant you priority. It's also common sense to cross the road a bit further from a junction rather than right next to the junction, in order to ...


34

American in London for 14 years. The mystery has finally broken for me on this topic, quite recently. First let me say that every other answer is completely correct. But, none of them really unravel the mystery of the cultural difference. When I first arrived here, I was alarmed that it seemed pedestrians "yield right-of-way to cars". This is a big ...


15

Nick's answer is only partially correct. He has quoted the rules for motor vehicles. There are several other parts of the highway code that apply here. Section 7 - part of Green cross code B Stop just before you get to the kerb, where you can see if anything is coming. Do not get too close to the traffic. If there’s no pavement, keep back from the edge ...


-1

Supposedly if your drone batteries are properly stored in a Lipo Battery Fireproof bag you can get the batteries confiscated, as well as face a hefty fine, and might even be denied boarding onto the plane. Here's a link to the bag: https://www.walmart.com/ip/Lipo-Battery-Fireproof-Bag-Storage-Guard-Safe-Charging-Holder-155mmx50mmx155mm/49312681


12

In this the UK is completely different from most European countries: in practice, a pedestrian is not accorded priority over a car turning into a side street, whatever the Highway Code may say. If you want to live a long and happy life, you must get used to it, I'm afraid.


8

Less law, more from experience... In general, if you obstruct a vehicle turning in to a road you can expect the driver to be irritated. As a pedestrian entering the road you are expected to be aware of your surroundings. If you are obstructing a junction you'll be interpreted as either not being aware or intentionally obstructing the driver. If a turning ...


28

Nick C has answered from a legal perspective. In terms of everyday norms in London, if there is not a marked crossing, you should wait for a safe gap in the traffic. There is no special status for intersections, unlike (for example) some American cities. If, when you arrive at the side road, you see that a car on the main road is planning to turn, you ...


66

Rule 170 of the highway code is very clear on this: watch out for pedestrians crossing a road into which you are turning. If they have started to cross they have priority, so give way So provided you have already started crossing, they are required to stop for you. If you have not already started, then you should wait for them to pass first. However I ...


1

Cannes Lions doesn't seem like a tourist destination to me. It looks more like a conference. That makes it business, not tourism. With regard to applying for your Schengen visa, all you really need from them is your tickets, or at least some confirmation that you have tickets. If they are covering other costs of your travel, then you also should supply some ...


35

Yes, you can use PMR446 walkie-talkies in Switzerland. Usage of PMR446 in Europe is licensed on a country-by-country basis and not mainly by the EU. You can get an up to date list of European countries allowing PMR446 usage and a summary of national deviations from the European Communications Office. Swiss federal authorities also have an information page ...


1

Since you will be boarding an international flight and leaving the country you will typically need to pass through a passport control check on the departure airport. What will happen there is highly dependent on your own nationality as well as the country you entered illegally, but you can expect that your passport will be inspected by an official and your ...


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