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Posts Tagged ‘Reapplying’

Reapplying for a US Travel Waiver

There are those of you who are familiar with applying for a waiver on a first time basis and don’t really consider what happens when your waiver expires. And yes, it does expire! If you have obtained a travel waiver before, you may then already know that most waivers last for one to five years, depending on the circumstances of your criminal record. But usually, the U.S. Customs and Border Protection (CBP) grants a one-year waiver, and in some circumstances depending on what exactly you were convicted of, it might be restricted even more, to even just one single entry. It is only in rare circumstances that one is restricted this much and the normal allowance is a one-year period. So, what happens after this period elapses?

If you are in need of another travel waiver, it makes sense that you will need to reapply for one. And that is just the case: to reapply, the process is the same and you need to go through the same steps you took with your first waiver application. This may seem a bit unreasonable, and even absurd, because you’ve already been through the system so why should you need to start all over again, right? However, these are the specifications of the U.S Department of Homeland Security, and because it is them who make the decisions on who may enter the U.S, we must abide by their protocol.

However, there are a few differences that occur when reapplying. When you reapply for a travel waiver, you’re usually granted a longer period of time than the first time! This is good news for a number of reasons.

First, you do not have to apply every year, saving you a headache of paperwork and time. Secondly, you are also saving in yearly U.S. travel waiver fees, an inconvenient addition to regular travelling costs.

Finally, the waiver process may be done much more quickly. Providing CBP documents from previous waivers can speed up new CBP decisions when they have evidence that they considered you for a waiver before. If you have enlisted the services of a company that works Waiver applications, the process is usually much faster, because your application is their focus, whereas you completing the process on your own would have to juggle the paperwork in addition to your regular daily responsibilities. An American waiver company can compile all necessary documents and because of their familiarity with the ins and outs of the system, can ensure that your application is done accurately, saving yourself time and a headache.

As always, there are conditions. All you have to do is continue to demonstrate that you’re a law-abiding citizen and therefore you are not a “security risk” because of an old conviction on your criminal record. Of course, if you haven’t already done so, you can go a step further in applying for a pardon and clearing your criminal record. While a pardon does not replace needing a waiver to travel, it verifies your willingness and ability to be a good citizen. In any case, you will still need to apply for a travel waiver.

It is always best to remember when your travel waiver will expire and start the renewal process as soon as possible so that there is little delay in waiting for the new waiver after your last has expired. There may be cases where you don’t want to apply too soon and again, not too late. Regardless, if you are not sure, there are a number of agencies that provide free consultations and it may be best to speak to them beforehand.

Priya Kumar writes on issues pertaining to the Canadian legal system and the procedures and services that are associated with having a criminal record in conjunction with American Waiver Services. For more information, contact 1-800-298-5520.

Article Source:
http://EzineArticles.com/?expert=Priya_Kumar

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Question by Michael E: Writing a Commander for a pardon…?
I was in class today and a friend of mine was talking about the military, mostly Army and Marine Corps and we had been talking about waivers and how recruitment standards had been raised.
He has a record, and he scored very well on his PreASVAB, and PT’s well too, his recruiter said that he could write “the Commander of the Army” in his own words, and ask for a pardon or waiver.
Now ive never heard of this before, the only “pardon” I have heard of is a Governors Pardon, but is this even remotely possible?

Best answer:

Answer by mustangsally76
It’s not a “pardon”, it’s a waiver. The military, in some circumstances, lets people who are otherwise disqualified from service apply for a waiver for entrance. The letter he writes will help determine whether he is worthy of that waiver. He better make it good too. The military is by no means hurting for personnel so they don’t need people who need waivers.

Depending on his record, he may have no chance anyway. if it’s a felony, he’s screwed, letter or not.

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Immigration attorney lawyer Evita Tolu helps immigrants with criminal convictions to obtain immigration benefits and avoid deportation. My name is Evita Tolu and I am an immigration attorney. I often advise clients with criminal convictions on the immigration consequences of their guilty pleas. To determine how a criminal conviction affects you, your attorney first must determine your immigrant status. Green card holders may be deported from the United States if they are convicted of an aggravated felony, a drug offense or a crime of moral turpitude such as stealing. Aggravated felonies are defined in the Immigration and Nationality Act broadly and a lot of state misdemeanors are classified as aggravated felonies under immigration law. For example, in some cases a one year sentence regardless if it resulted in probation with no actual confinement might be an aggravated felony under immigration law. If you committed a crime of moral turpitude, such as stealing, within five years of your admission to the United States — you may be deported. Therefore, it is crucial to contact an immigration attorney before you enter into a guilty plea to determine that your plea does not result in deportation at a later date. You can be found inadmissible at a border after a short trip abroad if you have an aggravated felony, crime of moral turpitude or a drug related conviction. The US Customs and Border Protection will detain you at the border to start your removal proceedings. Contact

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