If your wife has an article 10 residence card, she does not need a visa if she travels with you. The UK's residence card for the family member of an EEA national is an article 10 card.
She is also entitled to use the EU/EEA/Swiss passports queue when she arrives in the Schengen area, even though she doesn't have an EU, EEA, or Swiss passport, because she ...
Does she need a visa? We will be traveling together.
If your wife's residence card notes that it is the residence card of the family member of an EEA national, then she can travel with you in the EU without needing a visa. If the residence card does not have this notation (for example, if she acquired her residence through employment, or through ...
Babies who are born in the UK but do not have a claim on British citizenship get a special status called "tolerated". It means they do not necessarily need a British visa because the government recognises that there are circumstantial practicalities surrounding newborn babies where immigration rules are concerned.
If the child stays in the UK (...
Does the Tier 4 need to be valid at least three months after the UK
Other answers have pointed out that the visa (or BRP, or etc) must be valid for at least 90 days after returning to the UK, and that stipulation is uncontested. I wanted to add that this is not necessarily a hard requirement and that the Visa Code has provisions for ...
US generally does not allow a 'sterile' transit in the international section of an airport, as is common in most other countries. If you have a connecting flight in the US, even when directly coming from abroad and leaving to a different country, you will be and must be entitled to regularly enter the US as a visitor.
As a Greek citizen, you would usually ...
You can not visit the USA without a visa if you are not on the VWP list, regardless of where you reside.
UK aside, even if someone is a permanent resident of Canada they still need a visa to enter USA if they are not eligible for VWP.
Permanent residents (landed immigrants) of Canada must have a nonimmigrant visa unless the permanent resident is a ...
Depending on what exactly you want to do in Germany, you might need a residence and work permit. Otherwise, you would apply for a C Schengen visa for the first visit and mention that more will follow.
Summarized, a C visa allows you to come to Germany and talk about work, you need a work permit to come to Germany and do work.
Usually first-time Schengen ...
My husband has an Indian passport and has UK residency with Indefinite
Leave to Remain (ILR). Does he need a Mexican visa ?
NO visa required. Your husband can simply enter Mexico without a visa on a valid visa or permanent residence of UK.
Source:Consulate General of Mexico
The answer is from official consulate general of Mexico in San Francisco:
I assume that you're actually a citizen of Australia, not just a resident, since that seems to be the interpretation under which the rest of the question makes the most sense. If that assumption is incorrect, please leave a comment on this answer, and I will change it as appropriate.
The UK residence permit has no bearing on your ability to spend time in ...
The card you're asking about would allow your wife to travel to Iceland without a visa. She can also travel to Iceland by getting a visa. That is probably the way to go, as outlined below.
First, does your wife's current permit say that it is a "Residence card of a family member of an EEA national"? If so, it is an Article 10 (or Article 20) card. It ...
You can request personal information about you that is held on the Home Office’s immigration records (this is also known as a ‘subject access request’). There are three types of request you can make, all are free of charge: Basic, Specific, or Detailed.
A Basic request takes 30 days and should provide you with the information you’re seeking in your question....
You'll still have to forfeit the fees, and would likely have to re-apply again.
For example, from the Indian page on Schengen applications:
Please note the service charges will be forfeited in the following
situations and a new appointment will have to be scheduled
If you miss your appointment on the scheduled date
If you are delayed for your ...
A British Embassy is only obliged to lend assistance to British citizens, subjects or nationals - or in other words, people with a British passport - and other EU nationals when there is no embassy or consulate for that national in that country (citation here - thankyou to DUman for pointing this out).
You have to go to the embassy of your own nationality, ...
Your question can be divided into two subquestions:
Who has liability for a car accident in Germany?
Liability for an accident is determined by the local legislation, in this case the German one. Whether you are a local or a foreigner makes no difference.
However, reading your description, I don't see any clear indication that you are liable yet. The ...
Unfortunately, the best answer you probably will get is that 'it depends on the circumstances'. To be eligible for NHS benefits, you must be an 'ordinary resident' of the UK, but there is no definitive definition of the concept of ordinary residence. If in doubt, an NHS body will decide on a case-by-case basis.
The NHS guidelines on determining ordinary ...
No, you only have to provide the itinerary for your first trip, as well as a justification for why you need a multi-entry visa. E.g. here's what the Czech consulate in Teheran says about multi-entry visas:
Multiple-entry visas may be issued with a period of validity between six months and five years, where the following conditions are met:
(a) The ...
As @Relaxed indicated, Bulgaria and Serbia aren't part of the Schengen area (yet). They will both let you in if you have a Schengen visa, but it's not required.
You do need a local visa for Bulgaria, it seems it doesn't care about your status in the UK, but Serbia will let you in.
Last update: 03.06.2015
Country Visa is required
If you are challenged at a CTA port (which is unlikely), they will scan it and if nothing flags up, you can proceed. You might get some stick about upgrading to the newer ID's, but that's reasonable. Keep your DVLA reference number handy.
If you are an ROI citizen you are covered on UK side by the Ireland Act 1949 http://cain.ulst.ac.uk/hmso/...
@MichaelHampton is correct. While a Tier 2 visa allows you to live and work in the UK, as a non-EEA national you would still need to complete a landing card. However, there is an exception you might consider, the Registered Traveller, should you be eligible.
Entering the UK
You’re from a non-EEA country
Your carrier will give you a landing ...
Your mother will need a Schengen visa despite holding Indefinite Leave to Remain.
ILR gives the right to come and go in the UK, but it is not recognized as a travel document for Europe. Once a person has ILR there are only a few hurdles left to get naturalised and apply for a British passport.
On the plus side, your mother will be able to use her ILR ...
I'm from the UK and my husband is a Moroccan citizen living in the UK on a spouse visa. We just returned from Mexico and had been advised by the Embassy to apply for a visa in advance, which we did. On arrival, we were questioned by Immigration for 1.5 hours before being allowed to enter the country. I'm not sure we would have gotten in without the visa.
Yes, as the NHS does not provide coverage that is required as part of the Schengen insurance (even with the EHIC). Specifically, Schengen insurance covers:
EHIC has this disclaimer:
Note: The EHIC is not an alternative to travel insurance and will not
cover any private medical healthcare or costs, such as ...
Report it to your insurance exactly as you remember the incident happening - your insurance will battle it out with the other party as to who has ultimate liability and who is at fault, there is basically very little for you to do in that area.
You should report all incidents to your insurer, as in many jurisdictions both parties have several years to lodge ...
If you have already paid for an all-inclusive trip, then that should serve for proving that you have the means to support yourself during the trip and leave afterwards.
However, this is only one of the things bank statements are supposed to document.
The other purpose of asking for bank statement is to document your economic situation in your country of ...
The best option for you is to use a courier such as FedEx to get her brp to her.
This will be faster than trying to get some special exception for her from the embassy.
Something like this happened to me and I didn't even try to argue the toss with the airline, I just got a friend to courier the documents out to me.