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영주권 --> 시민권 프로세스 중입니다.. 질문있읍니다

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2014년에 영주권을 받아서 5년이 지난 작년 9월 시민권을 신청해서 곧 인터뷰를 앞 두고있읍니다...

 

제가 인터넷에서 보고 알기로는... 영주권 받은 시점으로부터 시민권 받는 시점까지.. 미국에 살지않고 해외에 있던 날들이 180일이 넘어가면 미국 내에 직장 증명. 가족과 같이사는지 증명.. 등등이 필요하다고 쓰여 있는거같읍니다..

 

제가 카운트를 해 보니... 2014년도부터 지금까지 해외 나가있엇던 날들이 170일 언저리 입니다만..

급히 한국에 갈 일이 생겨서.. 180일이 넘을거같읍니다.. 

 

현재 직장도 없고,, 가족도 다 한국에있고.. 잠시 친척집에 살고만있는데..

시민권 받는일에 지장이 없을까요 ?

 

영어 잘하시는 동포 분 계시면 도와주시면 감사하겠읍니다....

 

https://www.uscis.gov/policy-manual/volume-12-part-d-chapter-3#footnote-2 

 

An applicant for naturalization under the general provision [1] must have resided continuously in the United States after his or her lawful permanent resident (LPR) admission for at least five years prior to filing the naturalization application and up to the time of naturalization.  

 

C. Breaks in Continuous Residence

An applicant for naturalization has the burden of establishing that he or she has complied with the continuous residence requirement, if applicable. There are two types of absences from the United States that are automatically presumed to break the continuity of residence for purposes of naturalization. [9] 

  • Absences of more than 6 months but less than one year; and

  • Absences of one year or more. 

An officer may also review whether an applicant with multiple absences of less than 6 months will be able to satisfy the continuous residence and physical presence requirements. In some cases, an applicant may not be able to establish that his or her principal actual dwelling place is in the United States or establish residence within the United States for the statutorily required period of time. [10] 

1. Absence of More than Six Months (but Less than One Year)

An absence of more than six months [more than 181 days but less than one year (less than 365 days)] during the period for which continuous residence is required is presumed to break the continuity of such residence. This includes any absence that takes place prior to filing the naturalization application or between filing and the applicant’s admission to citizenship. [11] 

An applicant’s intent is not relevant in determining the location of his or her residence. The period of absence from the United States is the defining factor in determining whether the applicant is presumed to have disrupted his or her residence. 

An applicant may overcome the presumption of loss of his or her continuity of residence by providing evidence to establish that the applicant did not disrupt his or her residence. The evidence may include, but is not limited to, documentation that during the absence: [12] 

  • The applicant did not terminate his or her employment in the United States or obtain employment while abroad.

  • The applicant’s immediate family remained in the United States.

  • The applicant retained full access to his or her United States abode.


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