Frequently Asked Questions - B-2 Visa
- B-1/B-2 visitors visa extension
- Covid Coronavirus Converting to B-1 B-2 status
- Covid Coronavirus Extension of B-1-B2 (tourist visas or business visas)
- Visas for same-sex partners from countries where such marriage is not allowed
- Issues Related to Tourist Visa/Business Visa (B-1-B-2) Extensions
- Options to Stay in the USA After Expiration of H-1B
- Period of Maximum Stay Allowed for Tourist Visa Entrants
- Travel Outside The USA When A Case Is Pending
- Staying in the United States Based Upon Medical Need of Child, B-2 or Humanitarian Parole
- Changing Status from Tourist or Business Visa (B1 or B2) Within the United States
- Fraud or misrepresentation findings in visa or petition, what should you do?
- Doing business in the USA on a B-1/B-2 visa
- Does the H-1 60 days grace period apply when one quits a job?
- Entering the USA on B-1/B-2 visa to get married
- I-485 Rejected and B-2 Expiring
- Enter USA while Green Card is Pending on B-1, B-2/H-1 Visa
- No Requirement of Possessing Fund for Visitor's Visa
- How to Enter The USA to Start A Business And Then Continue
- CBP requirements for a B-2 visitor
- CBP and 180-day admission period for B-2 visitor
- B-2 to B-1
- B2 visa and change of status
- B2 visa to green card
- B-2 Visa Multiple destination
- B-2 Visa
- B1/B2 Category
- Return to America on a B-2 visa
- I have been revoked to seattle with visa B1/B2
- Applying for B1/B2
- How to apply for visitors visa?
- B Visa renewal
1. Yes, you can travel.
2. I don't know the exact local rules, but you have to go for visa stamping.
3. You should not go until the amendment is actually approved. More...
1. Yes, if you can get a 212(d)(3) waiver for a limited time or limited purposes.
1. According to the regulations what my best guess is it was reserved for those circumstances where you had no choice but to be out of status, but if you quit voluntarily I don't think you can claim the 60 day grace period.
For visitors visa, there is no requirement of possessing funds. The consulates can require, if they so choose, that you demonstrate your ability to support yourself during the visit, but there is no hard and fast rule on this. Your most likely hurdle will be the need to prove that you will come back and not stay in the US illegally.
There are several issues that should be examined before you can make an informed decision.
1. B visa or ESTA does not allow you to “work:”
U.S. Customs and Border Patrol (CBP) indicates that all nonimmigrant applicants seeking admission as B-2 visitors are required to satisfy the inspecting CBP Officer that they are entitled to the admission and classification that they seek, including proving that they maintain a foreign residence abroad that they have no intention of abandoning.
1. U.S. Customs and Border Patrol (CBP) indicates that, if an alien applicant is otherwise admissible as a B-2 visitor, and passport validity requirements are met, the applicant can be issued more than one 180-day admission period in a 12-month period.
I believe you can take training on B-2 as long as your main purpose of stay in USA is is still medical treatment. Getting paid may be a bad idea.
You can, but it is almost never a good idea to convert from a B to a longer term visa. Please discuss the consequences with your lawyers.
The answer to both your questions is - yes. But you MUST speak with a lawyer to understand all the nuances of her case.
As long as the visa is valid and permits multiple entries (not all visas do), I see no problem.
Getting a B-2 visa for a single person tends to be very difficult. If you meet him once, you can get him here on a Fiance (K-1) visa. That is much better if you want to get married.
I cannot give you a hard and fast rule, but generally speaking, CBP wants you to spend more time outside than inside USA each year.
You will need a consultation with a lawyer. It appears you were formally denied admission and excluded from entering USA. The one-month detention sounds strange. Anyhow, get a lawyer, this is not a simple matter.
Your chances are slim, but it is impossible to predict.
She needs to contact the US consulate closest to where she lives. Normally, they will be able to tell her what she needs to bring and what the procedure is. This information should also be available on consular web site. Most consulates also respond to e-mail enquiries.
I see no reason why not.