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06.03 Citizenship Presentation

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Megan Rohrscheib

on 17 May 2013

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Transcript of 06.03 Citizenship Presentation

The Steps of the Naturalization Process 06.03 Citizenship Presentation 1. Complete Form N-400.
2. Fill out the Application for Naturalization.
3. Get two photographs of yourself that meet immigration service requirements (pose, size, lighting, etc.)
4. Collect all the necessary documents.
5. Send your application, documents, and fee.
6. Get fingerprinted.
7. Set up an interview with an immigration official and take the citizenship test. Meeting the Requirements The Five Most Important Rights 1. Freedom of Speech; we are all brilliant in our own ways, we need to have the right to express ourselves through our words of wisdom.
2. Right to Bear Arms; there are people out there that wish to hurt others; we need to be able to protect ourselves against those people as much as we really shouldn't have to.
3. Right to a Speedy and Public Trial; those who deserve to be put away, have it coming to them, there's no avoiding it.
4. Serve on a Jury; you have the right to serve on a Jury, take advantage of it, and be active in your community.
5. Vote in elections; you have a say in who becomes elected, who do you favor? Who do you want to represent and/or lead you? During the Interview/Citizenship Test The Five Most Important Responsibilities 1. Vote in Elections, it may be a right, but it's also a responsibility, we have a say in the government, it helps keep the country under control by the people, for the people.
2. Obey the laws, they are there for a reason, when they are followed, the country can be a whole lot safer.
3. Be kind to those around you, you don't know who they are, or how they will impact your life.
4. Serve for your country need it be necessary, we need to continue to possess the freedom that we fought for in the first place.
5. Pass on the responsibilities to your children and grandchildren, they need to know what a great country they live in. - Have a green card
- Be at least 18 years old
- Live in the U.S. lawfully as a permanent resident for at least five years, unless you're a spouse of a U.S. citizen, refugee, or received your green card through political asylum
- During those five years, be physically present in the U.S. for at least half of the time
- Not spending more than one year at a time outside the U.S.
- Not establishing a primary home in another country
- Live in the state or district where you are filing your application for at least three months
- Have “good moral character”
- Have the ability to read, write, and speak English
- Pass a test about U.S. history and government
- Swear that you believe in the principles of the U.S. Constitution and will be loyal to the United States The Language Portion: Tested on reading
- May be asked to read out loud certain parts of Form N-400.
- May be asked to write one or two simple sentences.
The Speaking Portion: Evaluated by his or her answers throughout the interview
The Civics Portion: Tested on knowledge of basic U.S. history and government;
May be asked the following:
- What are the first 10 amendments to the Constitution called?
- In what month is the new President of the United States inaugurated?
- Who elects Congress? ** The USCIS provides online study materials. **
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