Permanent residence and citizenship with false documents
Q. I received permanent residence with fake career information, but my citizenship was clearly denied when I applied for citizenship. Is it true that the Immigration Department will then emit it?
A: South Korea acquired permanent residence for employment immigrants around 2010 and applied for citizenship five years later, but immigrant examiners said that the background certificate they used to obtain permanent residence was false.
In some cases, all families are currently being tried for expulsion. Recently, the Immigration Department has used a Korean background certificate to lose the visa application documents of the US Embassy in Seoul if it receives permanent residence for employment in the United States, and the permanent residence carrier has an entry visa to the United States.
I was instructed to first investigate whether it was also included in the application form. In other words, when applying for a tourist visa or student visa and interviewing in Seoul, inquire how many jobs you wrote down and compare the two documents with the occupation listed in the career certificate submitted when applying for permanent residence. If the career job is not listed in the entry visa interview documents, you will be investigating on the assumption that it is false.
Looking at the process of investigation by the Immigration Department so far, when the parties apply for citizenship, the investigation naturally investigates that the career is false, but also when the application is for spouse or only children. Ask the children what their parents did in Korea and what they did when they came to the United States. Then bring your parents’ previous tax reports and check them. This is to find out whether the career proof is true or false. And the Korean career information used to apply for permanent residence, of course, rejects the application for citizenship such as children, which concludes that it is false, and passes the entire family to the expulsion trial.
These processes are the same when applying for permanent residence and interviewing. At the time of the interview, the above-mentioned US Embassy Tokyo record reproduction method was used to investigate whether the career proof was true or false, and if it was false, the permanent residence was also rejected and passed in an expulsion trial. Of course, from a few years ago, in addition to a false background certificate, I investigated whether I attended school correctly when I was a student visa in the United States, and I heard that I really attended school and there is no class with only tuition fees. If you investigate that, especially if you enroll in a school that randomly spreads student attendance to school management while outbursts I-20, you really go to school if your school address and home address are very far apart. I wonder if it will be the subject of all investigations.
More often than not, they have been banished because of the above-mentioned background certificate, and they were banished after a permanent resident interview due to school problems, or because they were often banished due to problems during a citizenship interview. More and more families are there. When I go to the expulsion trial, I have gathered time in various legal theories, but successful cases are rare. In the future, if you are going to apply for permanent residence using a Korean carrier, of course, if you apply for false documents, it will not be natural, and even those who have already applied for permanent residence have a Korean work history. If you are a working immigrant and receive permanent residence, your application for citizenship must be considered and proceeded.
Of course, in principle, not all families apply. Sometimes only children apply and are lucky enough to receive it, but it is confusing. As an exception, once the issued permanent residence was five years old, there was a ruling that the Immigration Department would not revoke the permanent residence on the basis of false documents only in the third high court. Applicants for residence in the jurisdictions of New Jersey, Pennsylvania and Delaware refuse only citizenship, but the Immigration Department has passed them not exiled.