Peter Munsing's answer Congratulations! If you had an attorney ask the attorney. If not it makes sense to get a consultation from a member of AILA or a certified immigration specialist if California has one, or with HIAS , LIRS, JRS or similar refugee agencies that are non-profit and can give you help.
Peter Munsing's answer See if your mom has copies of any old passports,or if she can recollect where they were living when he converted etc. She can probably get the information if your dad's becoming citizen had anything to do with her.
Maybe an uncle, aunt someone in the family can intervene.
Peter Munsing's answer Then or now? Then, usually nothing. Now---could be problems. You may be better off leaving, then returning properly. If they catch you & toss you you'll have problems getting in. Suggest you contact an attorney who is a member of AILA or a certified immigration specialist by the Pennsylvania Courts.
Peter Munsing's answer You have 60 days after your course ends. If you drop out it won't be more than 60 and may be less. Consider not dropping out, epecially if you've paid the tuition and room and board.
Peter Munsing's answer I'm getting the idea he wasn't yours? How did he get here? Short answer is without knowing more, no. Did he register for selective service? If not why not? If he did did the registration get bounced? A lot depends on who came in when, is he your child, who is the dad, etc etc etc.
Peter Munsing's answer Travel overseas, as an Iranian, on a card that hasn't been reissued? From one of the six banned countries? Sorry, you are looking at possibly being held, if not excluded on your return trip. What you need to do is speak with an attorney--they should be a member of AILA or have an immigration specialization certification from the Pennsylvania Courts.
Peter Munsing's answer Your car rental under your policy is only for the period when they have not paid you. It ends at that period. If you have 1700 in coverage, they will pay whatever your max is per day toward your bill.
By the way, responsibility under an auto policy continues from the time of the wreck. For instance, if you were hurt and need to see a doctor, even when your policy is cancelled they have to pay under it. However if your policy is gone you have to give the rental place new insurance or be...
Peter Munsing's answer you need to get your base hospital records. Your record may also have been registered with the service and /or the consulate under your dad's name. If the divorce happened when you had returned to the US, for that transit you would have had a passport, or at least a travel document. For that check with the department of state.
A good place to start may be your dad's service record. You may need to file an FOI.
Somewhere there is a support group for children of US personnel....
Peter Munsing's answer He can ask. That doesn't mean you are obligated. There was no agreement as terms hadn't been discussed and accepted. Just politely say "that was never discussed. I'm sorry you feel that way but I don't see that I owe that." leave it there. I assume you have all your stuff out and are in a different place. At this point if he wants to try he can take you to small claims, but as long as you respond to his case and show up he wouldn't get the rent on the facts you gave.
Peter Munsing's answer rental isn't something they have to reopen. You can ask your agent but otherwise you will need to get yourself either a rental or pay a friend to use their car and see if there's a way you can insure it or get a hail damage special.
Peter Munsing's answer If there is a will it should be probated. Ask for the name of his attorney; tell him if he won't tell you you hate to do it but you'll have to hire one. If the 401k has someone else as beneficiary he can't change that. Assuming you are all adult, then her will governs. He can't play keep away. Another way is to force it --if you have an older will see about probating that then he'll have to provide the newer will. But you all really need to see an attorney who handles estates in the county...
Peter Munsing's answer Under the new Act 21 you have certain rights but moving to Montana verges on a hostile act to the extent it makes the youth inaccessable. Just because she's in prison doesn't mean she has no rights. As you have the other sibs, then you have a significant say but you need, as the other attorney said to get a consult with an attorney for the county out of which the custody etc were arranged.
Peter Munsing's answer As a co-owner --or even owner--you aren't automatically liable unless you knew your son had some safety issue (besides being a young male). The insurance on the truck covers him unless he had a separate policy.
The attorney on the other side isn't looking for your assets but insurance. You may be asked if you have homeowners that has an "umbrella" but most don't cover car crashes anyway.
Peter Munsing's answer Pretty simple--get hired by a company willing to get her in under an H1 or similar. Suggest best bet is work with a company up there who has offices or even an HQ down here. However if she doesn't have skills sufficient to show there are no US citizens meeting her qualifications that may be difficult.
However, at 20 she may not have a degree yet, so I don't think it will be that easy. She is more likely to be able to come in as a temporary worker, think summer help, but that also...
Peter Munsing's answer Look at the address on your license. If it's different from your present address and you didn't give your new one to the cop, they used the one you had on file and if you didn't do a change of address they will, and can, send all the mail to where your license was. If that is the case they may remove the warrant but will want to see you in. If that is the case IMMEDIATELY change your address. Depending on the ticket, I would say get at least a consult from an attorney who handles violations for...
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