U.S. entry restrictions

Current visa and entry regulations

Since the end of January 2020, the U.S. government has increasingly taken measures to combat the spread of the coronavirus and to protect the U.S. labor market. As a result, an extensive entry ban currently applies to the United States as well as stricter entry regulations. Read below to learn about the implications for travelers, visa applicants, and visa holders.


Overview of current developments

As a result of the coronavirus pandemic, the administration of former President Donald Trump had issued several far-reaching entry and visa bans by Presidential Proclamation or Executive Order since the end of January 2020.

After U.S. President Biden initially lifted the Immigrant Visa Ban on February 24, 2021, he has let the Nonimmigrant Visa Ban to expire on March 31, 2021.

However, the Corona Travel Ban remains in effect until further notice – even for vaccinated persons. The U.S. entry ban affects various regions (such as the Schengen area).

The requirements for obtaining a National Interest Exception, or NIE for short, for travelers from Travel Ban countries were recently revised and extended to other categories of persons. Furthermore, the NIE validity period was adjusted and the possibility of multiple entries was introduced.

Previously, travelers could only use a NIE waiver for a single entry within 30 days. Effective immediately, National Interest Exceptions are valid for 12 months from the date of approval by U.S. authorities and entitle the holder to multiple entries for the granted purpose of stay within that period.
NIEs issued since July 5, 2020, have been automatically extended for 12 months from the date of issuance and allow multiple entries for the authorized purpose of stay.
If you have obtained a new U.S. visa or NIE since July 5, 2020, you do not need a new NIE and you do not need to contact the U.S. consulate for entry into the United States.

In any case, U.S. travelers and their family members are still required to comprehensively check whether they are subject to the applicable entry regulations based on their country of residence and under which circumstances, if any, they may be allowed to enter the United States by exception.

Beginning January 26, 2021, mandatory testing has been implemented for airline passengers worldwide entering the U.S. from abroad to help contain the spread of new variants of SARS-CoV-2. Travelers are required to either be tested for COVID-19 infection prior to departure and provide a negative test result or provide evidence of recovery from COVID-19.

In addition to the aforementioned entry restrictions, certain application procedures (e.g. the issuance of U.S. visas) are more or less restricted due to the Corona crisis, depending on the respective U.S. authority.

Since there is new information for U.S. travelers, visa applicants and visa holders almost daily, we have listed below the current visa and entry restrictions for the United States. We would like to address the most common errors in our U.S. visa fact check.

Information is updated regularly. If you have specific questions about your visa case, please feel free to contact our visa specialists.

U.S. entry ban for certain countries - Corona Travel Ban

As of January 31, 2020, entry into the United States from certain regions has been increasingly restricted as a result of the COVID-19 pandemic (Presidential Proclamations 9984, 9992, 9993, 9996, and 10041). As a result, foreign U.S. travelers from numerous countries are currently and indefinitely unable to enter the United States. In the meantime exceptions have been introduced for certain travelers, and the issuance of and entry under certain temporarily blocked visa categories has been resumed. However, the Corona Travel Ban remains in effect!

affected individuals

The U.S. government does not allow entry if a foreign traveler does not have U.S. citizenship and has stayed in one of the following countries within 14 days before its planned entry into the United States:

  • 26 countries of the Schengen Area
    Austria, Belgium, the Czech Republic, Denmark, Estonia, Finland, France, Germany, Greece, Hungary, Iceland, Italy, Latvia, Liechtenstein, Lithuania, Luxembourg, Malta, the Netherlands, Norway, Poland, Portugal, Slovakia, Slovenia, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland
  • Brazil
  • China (except Hong Kong and Macau)
  • India
  • Iran
  • Ireland
  • South Africa
  • United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland (i.e. England, Scotland, Wales, Northern Ireland excluding overseas territories outside Europe)

Note: The U.S. travel ban does not apply to nationalities, so it is not a ban on people of certain nationalities entering the country. The Corona Travel Ban applies to specific countries of residence. For persons who do not have U.S. citizenship, the region in which they have stayed within 14 days prior to planned U.S. entry counts.


The entry ban for the United States applies until further notice and affects the following foreign individuals:

  • visa holders
  • persons with valid ESTA authorizations
  • persons with other valid travel documents, e.g. Advance Parole
  • transit travelers

To date, there has been no official statement or announcement from the U.S. authorities regarding the abolition of the travel ban.

Note: Despite recurring rumors, there is no travel relief for vaccinated individuals.

image of EU flag

Exempt individuals

Only a few select travelers are exempt from the entry ban. Individuals seeking to travel to the United States (including U.S. citizens or individuals with National Interest Exception) will require a negative COVID-19 test.

Since the Corona Travel Ban came into effect, the following persons may continue to enter the U.S.:

  • U.S. citizens
  • Green Card holders (lawful permanent residents)
  • close family members of U.S. citizens or Green Card holders
    This includes spouses of U.S. citizens or Green Card holders; parents or legal guardians of U.S. citizens or Green Card holders, provided that the U.S. citizens or Green Card holders are unmarried and under the age of 21; siblings of U.S. citizens or Green Card holders, provided that both are unmarried and under the age of 21; children, foster children, or wards under the age of 21 of U.S. citizens or Green Card holders or prospective adoptees under the age of 21 seeking to enter the U.S. (IR-4 or IH-4 visa)
    (grandparents, uncles / aunts or cousins do not count as immediate family members)
    Note: If there is an urgent family-related / medical emergency, but the U.S. traveler cannot qualify based on the degree of kinship, he / she can contact the U.S. consulate in order to get a special permit for entry.
  • crew members of airlines or shipping companies (C-1/D visa)
  • diplomats, government officials or their family members (A-1, A-2, C-2, C-3, G-1, G-2, G-3, G-4, NATO visa)
  • foreign travelers from countries not listed in the proclamation (Turkey, Russia, Mexico, etc.)
    Attention when flying via countries affected by the Corona Travel Ban. Such connection flights are considered by the authorities as regular stay and entry into the U.S. will be denied.
  • persons whose entry is of national interest (= National Interest Exception, NIE)
    e.g. medical personnel, harvest workers, etc.
    The persons covered by the exemption are determined by the U.S. Department of State or the U.S. Department of Homeland Security. These NIE criteria are partly subject to change and were adjusted most recently on May 27, 2021.
Bild von einem US-Visum mit Ausnahme vom Einreiseverbot für die USA

Exception from the U.S. entry ban in the annotation field

In addition, the following persons may enter the U.S. from countries affected by the Travel Ban (Schengen Area, Brazil, China, India, Iran, Ireland, South Africa, United Kingdom):

  1. Persons whose entry is of national interest (= National Interest Exception, NIE)
    Which individuals are covered by the exemption is determined by the U.S. Department of State or U.S. Department of Homeland Security and is subject to constant change. Most recently, the U.S. State Department announced that NIEs can now be applied for in the context of management activities or substantial investments in the USA ("vital support or executive direction of critical infrastructure sectors or critical infrastructure linked supply chain as defined by the DOS" or "vital support or executive direction for significant economic activity"). According to the new regulations, executives, managing directors and board members can now explicitly qualify for a special entry permit. Furthermore, NIE applications are possible for, among others, journalists (I) and scientists (J-1; persons from China / Iran / Brazil / South Africa are only eligible for a NIE if their program starts on or after August 1, 2021).
    Both holders of a valid visa or ESTA travel authorization and applicants for a new visa may qualify for this exemption, which now allows multiple entries into the United States within 12 months from the date of authorization. This new rule also applies retroactively to all NIEs issued since July 5, 2020. Until now, NIEs could only be used for a single entry within 30 days and had to be re-applied for upon re-entry.
    Persons with valid ESTA permits or equivalent U.S. visas who believe they qualify for such an exemption must contact the respective U.S. consulate in their country of residence to obtain the special permission (NIE). Please check the website of the respective consulate in advance to find out how to contact the U.S. officers. Currently, the consulates do not operate in a standardized manner. Generally, an e-mail with appropriate documents must be sent to the consular section as a request. In particular, a justification must be given as to why one is NIE qualified, i.e. there must be an urgent reason for travel.
    Persons who wish to apply for a new visa must also contact the U.S. consulate in their home country (provided it is open or issues visas) for information on how to proceed.
  2. International students with a valid I-20 form
    Students with a valid F-1 or M-1 visa and I-20 form may enter the U.S. or apply for an F-1 or M-1 visa at the U.S. consulate in a regular manner (i.e., without having to obtain a National Interest Exception (NIE) from the consular officer in advance). For students from China, Iran, Brazil, and South Africa, this only applies to academic program starts on or after August 1, 2021. We recommend that students with valid F-1 / M-1 visas who wish to travel in the near future have the Corona Travel Ban exception confirmed by the consulate in advance. As a rule, contact must be made by e-mail.
    IMPORTANT: Please note that "new and initial students" who wish to apply for an F-1 or M-1 visa to start a new program, and for whom it is clear that the program will only take place online, cannot currently apply for a visa at the consulate or do not receive a valid I-20 form from the respective educational institutions. It is also currently not possible to enter the country with an F-1 or M-1 visa for a new and initial program, which currently consists of online classes only.

Important notice for persons staying in Travel Ban countries: Tourist travel, non-urgent travel for family visits, travel for non-urgent medical treatment and other such travel is currently not possible until further notice! Affected travelers who believe they have an urgent need to travel to the United States should contact the respective U.S. consulate in their home country. More detailed information can be found in this article or on our website.

U.S. travelers worldwide who are exempt from the U.S. entry bans (including U.S. citizens, Green Card holders, individuals with NIE, etc.) must present a negative COVID-19 test (PCR or antigen test) from January 26, 2021, which must not be older than 3 days before departure and must meet certain requirements and contain certain information. Nevertheless, it is recommended to always consult the current information of the respective U.S. consulate in your home country in advance of a planned U.S. entry or visa application in order to prevent possible problems. If you need assistance in applying for a NI Exception, our visa consultants will be happy to help you.

Bild von einer US-Behörde

Impacts in practice

As a result of the COVID-19 pandemic, the U.S. authorities have been working to a more or less limited extent since mid-March 2020 and in some cases numerous offices worldwide have been closed for several months. Below we provide an overview of which applications are currently possible or have been made more difficult or suspended until further notice.

US consulates / visa appointments

As of March 19, 2020, U.S. embassies and U.S. consulates worldwide had temporarily restricted their visa services and public access. In the meantime, a gradual resumption of routine visa services has begun. However, a gradual reopening can only be achieved in close coordination with the responsible authorities and only by ensuring the safe return of embassy and consulate staff.

Which U.S. consulates are open in which form and to what extent, which visa categories or applicants are processed at all and under which conditions, varies from country to country.

The available appointment capacities have been considerably reduced since the outbreak of the Corona crisis and there is a backlog of visa applications. Whether appointments are available in your home country and for which visa categories depends on several factors and is subject to constant change (including local pandemic situation, local conditions and restrictions, current NIE regulations). Therefore, it is advisable to regularly check your visa profile for bookable appointments and to check the website of the nearest U.S. embassy or consulate.

Note: The U.S. consulates in Germany with locations in Berlin, Frankfurt am Main and Munich had temporarily suspended non-emergency visa services and canceled interview appointments as of December 16, 2020, due to the German government's stricter Corona rules. For this reason, the appointment situation is very tight and the backlog is large. As a result, only a few visa appointments are available. Emergency appointments will continue to be offered for urgent U.S. travel (e.g., medical or family emergencies); however, an upcoming study start (F and J visas) will not be classified as an emergency. National Interest Exception (NIE) applications will also continue to be processed. However, due to the high number of NIE requests that the U.S. consulates receive on a daily basis, longer wait times must be expected with regard to processing.

Applicants worldwide should continue to be prepared for the possibility that already booked appointments at the U.S. consulate will be canceled again by e-mail and / or SMS and that further delays may occur.
At the same time, we will of course keep our customers informed about further cancelations of appointments.

By the way, postponement of appointments are free of charge. Visa fees already paid or proof of payment for individuals who have not been able to attend an appointment since March 2020 due to the pandemic and the resulting closure of U.S. consulates are exceptionally valid until September 30, 2022 (instead of one year) in the country where the fee was paid. In some countries (e.g., Argentina, Brazil, India, Canada, Mexico, etc.), the one-year expiration period has been extended under a Visa Fee Validity Extension due to the impact of the COVID-19 pandemic. However, this has to be checked in detail depending on the country.

Note: The appointment situation may differ depending on the U.S. consulate and visa category. We recommend travelers to the United States or visa applicants to be prepared for further changes at short notice and to inform themselves comprehensively about the current regulations and the legal situation before entering the country or applying for a visa. For specific information please visit the official websites of the U.S. embassies and consulates in your home country.

You should also check with the U.S. Consulate in your home country to find out what security regulations apply during interviews. The U.S. embassy and the U.S. consulates in Germany have implemented appropriate hygiene and distance rules. Applicants (except children under the age of six and persons who cannot wear a mask) are required to wear a mask. However, there is no test requirement.

Note: The current Presidential Proclamations, which imposed extensive restrictions on U.S. travelers from certain regions, have not been lifted as a result of the resumption of visa services.

Visa Application by National Interest Exception (NIE)

Applicants who are subject to entry restrictions under the regionally oriented Presidential Proclamations 9984 / 9992 / 9993 / 9996 / 10041 in connection with COVID-19 (= Corona Travel Ban) can only receive a U.S. visa, if they qualify for a National Interest Exception (NIE), in addition to the general entry requirements for the corresponding visa category. The prerequisite is that the nearest U.S. consulate has reopened.

If you think you are eligible for the exception and would like to apply for an emergency appointment at the consulate, you should inform yourself in advance on the website of the nearest U.S. consulate about the respective procedure and the current status. We have also compiled more detailed information on the NI Exception for you.

As a general rule, when applying for a derogation on grounds of national interest, you should provide – in addition to the regular application documents – documents demonstrating the urgency of your application. Our visa consultants will be happy to assist you in obtaining a National Interest Exception. Contact us today!

The decision on whether to grant you a NIE waiver is made by the U.S. consular officer either at the time of the visa interview (for new applicants) or via e-mail (for holders of a valid visa or ESTA authorization). If the National Interest Exception is approved, you may enter the United States. The NIE can then be used for multiple entries within a 12 month period (from approval).

Note: Before applying for a U.S. visa, please carefully consider whether you want to submit your documents at this time, given the current situation, because you believe there is an urgent and important reason for travel. Visas are currently only issued by the U.S. Consulate if the officer grants a National Interest Exception (NIE). If you wish to apply for a new visa and do not qualify for an NIE, you should reschedule your (emergency) appointment for a later date if possible to avoid a visa denial (and accompanying ESTA suspension). Despite temporary closures or limited visa services at individual U.S. consulates, applying for an NIE can normally still be done via e-mail or, if necessary, an emergency appointment. If you are unsure of what to do, please feel free to contact our visa consultants.

image from a US consulate

The services previously provided to U.S. citizens, as well as emergency services, will continue to be offered if the respective U.S. representative offices are able to do so. Applicants who urgently need to travel to the United States may continue to seek emergency appointments.

However, U.S. consulates worldwide have been required to allow the following applicants to attend visa interview appointments in any case:

  1. Medical professionals who have an approved USCIS petition on file and require a U.S. visa to enter the United States. This applies primarily to H, J or Green Card applicants. They should contact the respective consular offices directly.
  2. The same applies to H-2A Temporary Agricultural Workers who are urgently needed to maintain agricultural operations in the United States.

USCIS Offices and Service Centers

From March 18, 2020 through June 3, 2020, USCIS Offices worldwide were closed to the public. Only emergency appointments and processing were offered during this period of time. Beginning June 4, 2020, U.S. Citizenship and Immigration and Services began reopening certain domestic offices for routine services. In doing so, stricter guidelines for entering USCIS facilities are in effect.

This primarily affects:

  1. Green Card applicants.
    Appointments for in-person interviews at any of the USCIS Field Offices that have been canceled will be rescheduled accordingly by the U.S. authorities.
  2. Individuals with visas who are in the process of renewing or changing their status
    The Application Support Centers (ASC) have been reopened. These offices handle, among other things, biometrics appointments. Individuals whose appointments have been canceled will automatically receive notification of a new appointment from the USCIS.

The "normal" operation of USCIS service centers in the United States continued throughout the entire period. This means that applications such as L petitions could and may continue to be filed for processing.

Bild von dem Logo der US-Einwanderungsbehörde USCIS

Anyone who, through no fault of their own, fails to appear for an appointment with the USCIS or does not react in time to notifications from the USCIS (e.g., Request for Evidence, RFE) due to the current situation should not have any disadvantages. Provided one is able to prove that it is directly related to the Corona crisis (travel restrictions, illness, internal company issues, etc.). In particular, the USCIS is allowing more time to respond to RFE letters in the context of petition-based applications (e.g. L-1). Previously, queries had to be answered within 90 days, otherwise there was a risk of rejection. Now, the USCIS is allowing an additional 60 days if companies are unable to submit all required documents in time due to the crisis situation.

Note: Which restrictions and exemptions apply should be checked daily on the USCIS website, as there may be constant changes. The U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services also provides ongoing updates on the reopening of its USCIS offices.

Entry and Border Control

Beginning January 26, 2021, the U.S. requires air travelers worldwide to either test negative for COVID-19 or certify that they have previously experienced COVID-19 and have recovered.

This testing requirement affects U.S. citizens as well as Green Card, visa and ESTA holders – except crewmembers (C-1/D visas), certain U.S. government personnel, military personnel and travelers under the age of two.

To learn more about the exact rules associated with this, see our article on quarantine and COVID-19 rules when entering the US.

The detour to certain U.S. airports equipped with special health centers has been lifted since September 14, 2020. As a result, U.S. travelers from Corona Travel Ban regions can use every U.S. airport that is served. More information can be found on the official CBP website or in the federal register.

Departure from the USA

Whether or not it is advisable to leave the USA depends on a number of factors and should, more than ever, be examined on a case-by-case basis, taking into account current travel regulations. Especially when family members on derived visas are involved, a thorough weighing of pros and cons is advised.

First of all, it is important to determine the status you have in the United States. Do not confuse visa and status. The I-94 entry form indicates the date on which you must leave the United States at the latest.

Please also note that status extension applications, in particular, can require a considerable amount of work and time. We recommend that companies check the status of their foreign employees in the U.S. and take timely action.

We are happy to assist you with assessment and implementation.
Please contact our visa consultants.

If your residence status does indeed expire soon, if your departure is delayed due to events, or if you wish to extend your stay in the United States, we recommend the following:

  1. Contact the appropriate U.S. authorities
    You can reach the USCIS at +1 800-375-5283 or the CBP at +1 202-325-8000.
    Alternatively, you can contact a CBP office directly at the airport or the Deferred Inspection Sites at the airport. This applies especially to individuals staying in the United States under the Visa Waiver Program (ESTA).
  2. Extension of stay / Change of status
    Check whether a status extension or change of status is possible in the United States. Note: The application must be submitted before your I-94 expires and is only possible for certain nonimmigrant categories, such as L-1, L-2, B-1, B-2, E-1 and E-2.
  3. Keep records of your overstay
    If the granted period of stay has already been exceeded or will be exceeded as none of the above measures will take effect, please make sure you have the best possible documentation. In other words, collect receipts for flight cancelations etc., in order to be able to document the not self-inflicted overstay for later entries into the U.S. It cannot be forseen, how the U.S. authorities will deal with these overstays at a later date. If the documentation is correct, however, there should be no disadvantages for foreign persons.

Note: The United States of America is still classified as a risk area in some countries. Travelers returning from the USA are required to meet different requirements depending on their home country. For updated information regarding travel from the United States to your home country, please visit the website of the foreign office in your home country.

Business Activities US Visa Service

Please be assured that our entire US Visa Service team is here to serve you and your needs in the usual manner. Our employees are also mainly working remotely, but this does not mean any restrictions for you. In addition, our Berlin office is always staffed.

Especially in these challenging times, we will continue to provide you and your employees with the best possible support and case handling.

Currently, we are focusing on assisting companies and their employees who urgently need to travel to the U.S. for business purposes in applying for a NIE waiver. At the same time we are working hard to find further solutions for companies and their employees.

Of course, we will continue to keep you informed about the latest developments. Stay healthy.

Frequently asked questions

I would like to go on vacation in the USA and apply for a B-1 / B-2 visa. Is this possible?

An application for a B-1 / B-2 visa always consists of two steps:

  1. Filling out the online application (DS-160) and
  2. the subsequent payment of the visa fee including making an appointment at the U.S. consulate.

The B visa application can be submitted online at any time using the DS-160 form. However, a visa application is only processed at the U.S. consulate after the personal visa interview. You can view the respective appointment availability of the individual consulates online after paying the visa fee. Due to the current situation, capacities are probably still very limited.

You can find more detailed information on visa application on the website of the visa service provider or on the websites of the U.S. consulates worldwide.
Tip: Check whether visa-free entry with ESTA is an alternative, as the application for ESTA approval is possible without restrictions.

Please note that individuals who are not U.S. citizens will be denied entry to the United States despite having valid travel documents when staying in certain countries due to the Corona Travel Ban (e.g. 26 countries in the Schengen Area). There are few exceptions for individuals whose entry is in the national interest of the United States.

I have a valid visa stamp in my passport. Can I continue to travel internationally?

Foreign nationals holding valid, unexpired visas may continue to travel internationally &ndash provided COVID travel restrictions, such as the Corona Travel Ban, do not prevent them from doing so.

I am already in the United States on a U.S. visa. What does that mean for me?

There will be no revocation of valid U.S. visas by the U.S. authorities.
If you have any questions about extending your status, please contact our visa consultants.

I am fully vaccinated against COVID-19. Can I enter the USA?

Also, at the current time, there is no exemption for already vaccinated individuals to enter the United States. That is, vaccinated persons intending to enter the United States from countries affected by Corona Travel Ban must continue to apply for a National Interest Exception if they do not qualify for a general exception.

In addition, vaccinated persons entering the United States will still be required to submit a negative COVID-19 test no more than 3 days old or provide confirmation that they have recovered from Corona disease. Thus, vaccination does not replace the testing requirement for entry into the United States.

Whether and when vaccinated persons may be able to benefit from travel relief is not known at this time.

Updated on 19.7.2021

Post your comment


  • Hello,
    more information about the requirements of the Corona test can be found on our website at the following article: https://en.usvisaservice.de/us-visa-news/article/quarantine-us-entry/
    Your US Visa Service team

  • Hello,
    In the article you will find all the relevant information to know if you are allowed to travel to the U.S. as a B visa holder from India to visit your son and grandchildren. Here is an excerpt of the applicable passages: Foreign travelers you do not have U.S. citizenship and are residing in Travel Ban countries cannot travel to the U.S. for tourism or non-emergency family visits until further notice, unless they qualify for a general exemption (e.g., due to close relationship to U.S. citizens or green card holders). If you have an urgent family emergency but do not qualify as a relative, please contact the U.S. Consulate to obtain a National Interest Exception.
    Answers to other frequently asked questions can be found in our US Visa Fact Check: https://en.usvisaservice.de/us-visa-news/article/us-visa-fact-check/
    Your US Visa Service team

  • Hello,
    proof that your wife is married to a U.S. citizen is usually provided by a copy of the marriage certificate and a copy of the U.S. citizen's passport, i.e. your American passport. It is also advisable to always check with your airline beforehand as to what documentation is required.
    Your US Visa Service team

  • Hello,
    The answer to the question of whether you can enter the U.S. as B visa holder from Germany with a Romanian passport can be found in detail in this article.
    The following is an excerpt of the most important passages:
    The U.S. travel ban does not apply to nationalities, but applies to specific countries of residence. For persons who do not have U.S. citizenship, the region in which they have stayed within 14 days prior to planned U.S. entry counts.
    The U.S. government does not allow entry if a foreign traveler does not have U.S. citizenship and has stayed for instance in Germany within 14 days before its planned entry into the United States.
    Which groups of people are exempt from the entry ban can also be found in our article.
    Your US Visa Service team

  • Hello,
    There is indeed an option, albeit not entirely risk-free, to stay at least 14 days demonstrably in a country that is not affected by the Corona Travel Ban (currently e.g. Croatia) and to fly from there directly to the United States. However, various factors must be taken into account here (changing Travel Ban country list, travel restrictions and quarantine regulations of the country in which you intend to stay for 14 days, etc.). You can provide proof that you have been in a country not affected by the Corona Travel Ban for at least 14 days, in the form of entry stamps, booking receipts etc.
    Your US Visa Service team

  • Hello please from turkey to US which Covid test do I have to do before entering to US

  • Are B1/B2 allowed to travel to USA from India to visiti their son and grand children by Aug 2021?

  • Hello - I am an American citizen and plan to travel to the USA with my wife, who is a citizen of a European country. What documentation do we need to bring to prove that she is my wife and hence allowed to enter the U.S.?

  • Hello Team, I have B1/B2 Visa and a Romanian Passport, but I'm living in Germany, I want to travel in to US on 12.08 to visit my uncle, it is a while until then ,but I want to ask how it will be considered my situation with different Pass and different residence.Thank you in advance!

  • Hi, i would like to know if it’s possible to stay 14 days in croatia and than travel to usa. What kind of document should i provide to prove my stay in croatia?

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