"Tea Party", A Spinoff Political Entity In The Republican Party Of Ross Perot's 1990's Reform Party

Monday, August 24, 2015

Dual Citizenship In The United States And Illegal Aliens

Illegal Aliens and Legal Immigrants are "Subject OF the Jurisdiction" and "NOT" "TO" the jurisdiction which means they have to obey the laws of the jurisdiction but can leave because they hold no allegiance or any kind of bond. They are subject to another jurisdiction only.

Anyone that is

"Subject TO The Jurisdiction" holds some kind of "Legal" allegiance and bond to that jurisdiction "Only".

The question of Dual Citizenship is brought into question and the U.S. has always denied dual citizenship for foreigners that have taken the oath of allegiance for U.S. citizenship. The U.S. supreme court in 1967 struck down the laws that ban dual citizenship but that ruling was ignored. Most likely the 1967 supreme court had a panel of judges that were majority communist liberals that always "Interpid" the U.S. constitution to their liking as is happening now.

In my opinion, The communist supreme court justices in 1967 stuck down the laws banning dual citizenship in an effort to kill the intent of proving "Allegiance" to the U.S. to get citizenship. It was the 1960's when the communists took "Full" control over the democratic party after the communists killed JFK in the early 1960's.
Here's The Story:

Dual Citizenship in the United States

Dual citizenship had previously been banned in the United States, but in 1967 the US Supreme Court struck down most laws forbidding dual citizenship.

However, the US government remained disdainful of dual citizenship for some time. To this day, candidates for US citizenship through naturalization are forced to (at least hypothetically) renounce their previous citizenship at the United States naturalization ceremony.

The renouncing of one’s previous citizenship is part of the oath that new US citizens must take, and failing to honor that oath could result in the loss of citizenship in the United States.

Some cases that have been brought before the Department of State in the past involve people who became naturalized US citizens but maintained a residency and life in their country of previous citizenship.

While most countries recognize the Oath of Allegiance in the United States to be a binding contract regarding one’s citizenship, other countries have stated that the oath has no effect on their own citizenship laws. The US government used to aggressively pursue these cases to get the dual citizens to renounce their citizenship, but this is no longer the case.

Additionally, young children who naturalize in the United States along with their parents didn’t take the Oath of Allegiance — even though their parents did — and can technically still hold on to their previous citizenship.

People who have held dual citizenship since birth or childhood — or who became citizens of another country after becoming a US citizen and were not asked to renounce their previous citizenship — can remain dual citizens

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