visas: Can I re-enter Thailand the day my permit expires and get a new one?

I am from Italy and as such I have a 30-day exemption visa to enter Thailand. This will be valid until February 21. Tomorrow, February 16, I will leave Thailand for Malaysia, but I plan to return to Thailand exactly at the 21-stop stop until February 28.
Will I receive a new 30-day exemption permit, even if I am still within the limit of my prior permission?

Can I re-enter the United Kingdom with a standard visitor visa granted for a job interview?

I applied for and obtained a Standard United Kingdom Visitor Visa (MULT) valid from October 2019 until April 2020 (valid for 6 months)

This was for a job interview (Company A), I visited the UK in October and stayed for a week. I did not get this job.

Now, I have a job interview at another company (Company B),
This company will also sponsor flights, hotels and everything else.

When I applied for my visa, I mentioned the purpose as a job interview and shared the invitation letters from Company A.

Now I want to re-enter the United Kingdom (for 3 days),

  1. Would I need to reapply for the visiting visa or can I use the existing visa (since it is multiple entry and is valid for another 2 months)
  2. Could the immigration officer at the airport have any questions about why I re-enter when the job interview (for company A) is over?
  3. Can I tell you that this is for another job interview?
  4. Would you need to bring letters of invitation from company A and company B

I am a Canadian citizen in exchange in the United Kingdom with (issued at the border) short-term study visa, can I travel to Dublin and re-enter the United Kingdom?

As the title said, my visa was issued when I arrived in the United Kingdom through customs (stamp). I want to visit Dublin for a few days and obviously return to London to continue my studies. Can I do it without the need for a stamp, etc.?

air travel: when can you re-enter the US? UU. with a B1B2 visa?

There is nothing inherently suspicious in that pattern. Visits have been short and not particularly frequent. In total, he spent approximately 20 days in the United States throughout the year; You are not near the point where it might appear that you are making a visa or taking other steps to try to play with the system.

On the contrary, because it has a history of visits to the USA. UU. For less than a week at a time, an immigration officer is more likely to believe in his statement of intention to visit for 5 to 7 days. Enjoy the birthday celebration.

J-1 + ESTA visa to travel, not to RE-ENTER but to BE in the USA. UU.?

I am from the Netherlands and I know that similar questions were frequently asked, but unfortunately, it seems that no one is in the exact situation I am. I went to New York last year, just for a week, so I had to apply for an ESTA and got one. An ESTA is valid for 2 years and for 90 days at a time.

Now, I obtained a J-1 visa to study a semester in California (January – May). There is a & # 39; grace period & # 39; 30 days after the J-1 expires, but I wonder if I am allowed to stay longer (just a few days actually) because I already have an ESTA. I feel that I won't have to go to Canada (as other people do to apply for an ESTA and re-enter the U.S.) But I want to be 100% sure that I am not required to leave within those 30 days, before Book my return ticket.

Anyone know the answer?

The warmest greetings,
Jascha

customs and immigration: what is the minimum wait before you can re-enter the US? UU. After a 90 day visit in the Visa Waiver Program?

No fixed rule

There is no official rule about this. Is entirely until the discretion of the customs office that deals with you at the border as to whether or not you can enter. This applies if you have a visa or if you want to use the Visa Waiver Program (VWP) with an ESTA.

Guilty until proven otherwise

As far as I know, the main directive of the border officer is to assume that he intends to live permanently in the USA. UU. (That is, immigrate there). It is up to you to prove otherwise. The amount of actual "proof" required may be very small. It could be (and usually is) as simple as your verbal statement that you intend to do XYZ while in the US. UU., And intends to leave on a particular date. But, if it was recently (less than 90 days ago) in the USA. UU. For a maximum of 90 days, the likelihood of the border officer expecting him to have more evidence that he is not abusing the WVP to live in US increases.

Departure ticket?

(With the VWP / ESTA) They may or may not ask to see a ticket to show that they intend to leave. However, you must have one. So if they ask you and you don't have one, expect problems. I would never suggest entering the US. UU. With an ESTA (under the WVP), without an exit ticket. If your departure date is not fixed and you wish to enter with a one-way ticket, purchase a refundable departure ticket and cancel it after entering.

Causes of suspicion

There are scenarios that can increase the chances of triggering guest control suspicions.

For example, if records show that more time has been spent in the US. UU. That outside the US In the US, the officer may decide that he is misusing the VWP system to "live" in the US. UU.

Another example, if you have previously stayed in the USA. UU. For a maximum of 90 days in the VWP, and then return, say, within 12 months after your previous entry (although, it is entirely at the discretion of the officer you are dealing with) this may alert you to interrogate you further. I know of numerous first-hand cases when that second scenario has developed. One was a friend from Sweden who stayed 89 days in the VWP. He returned 11 months later, to visit for another 80 to 90 days (which he told the officer), and was taken aside for 3.5 hours of searching and questions. She lost her connecting flight and had to do everything possible to convince them that she had no intention or desire to emigrate there. Less than a year later he tried to return, as he was denied entry. She now needs a visa for the United States.

In my experience, it is generally best to avoid staying the full 90 days if you plan to return soon (as in the next 3 to 12 months). I have seen numerous cases in which only that was the trigger for reentry problems. I avoid staying more than 80 days, if I plan to return soon. But again It depends entirely on the border officer you have to deal with.

Time in the country of origin

The border officer could also take into account how much he is in his home country, rather than elsewhere. Someone who re-enters the US UU. After recently leaving the US UU., Who has not been in their home country for a significant period, is more likely to look like someone who has weak ties to their home country, and is therefore more likely to try to immigrate to the United States.

The ports may differ

My personal experience is that some ports of entry have officers with significantly stricter attitudes. Others are more relaxed. For example, in my experience, the difference between entering the United States through Florida and New York is like night and day. I have entered by both in many occasions. I have also noticed a significant difference between LAX and SFO upon entering the west coast. Although, I will say that the recent experience (2015 to 2017) at LAX has been more relaxed. I always come and go through the OFS if possible. It is not as different as MIA and FLL (both in Florida), but it is enough to avoid avoiding LAX and NYC if possible. Also, the airport is less busy in SFO, so that's an advantage.

Consequence of entry denied

I understand that if you are denied entry, be they require a visa to return to the United States (and this will be valid for a period of 10 years). Receiving a visa can also be more difficult if you are denied entry at the border. You may have to make great efforts (if possible) to prove the validity of your reasons for visiting the US. UU. And apply for a visa. Caution is recommended.

Summary

Simply put, the more you find yourself as someone who has no interest in emigrating to the United States, the better. Which means someone with defined ties to their country of origin (work, business, family, home, etc.) and with a clear travel plan in the USA. UU. And a clear departure date (within 90 days), the greater your chances that the border official will burst it without problems. Dress well, give clear answers, smile, cross all your Ts and mark all your Is, and all is likely to be all right.

In short, it all comes down to the discretion of the border official.

Constantly re-enter the Apple ID in AirPort Extreme

We have a MacBook, iMac, two iPads and two iPhones, they all use the same Apple ID without any complaints. But the AirPort Extreme says "wrong Apple ID or password" every time I look at the Airport Assistant. I re-enter the ID and password, and they are accepted every time; The state turns green. Then, within two hours, it becomes amber again and claims an invalid ID or password.

The six devices have the last O.S. or firmware The WiFi continues to work through the error.

Why? Corrective action?

United States: does eTA allow me to leave and re-enter Canada?

I am an exchange student and I stay in Ontario, Canada for a semester (from September to December). I would like to visit the USA. UU. By bus and back, and I am aware of ESTA (which for me is only the US version of Canada's eTA). I have a couple of questions:

  1. (Most importantly) Could you leave Canada, visit the USA? UU. By bus and then return to Canada, given a valid eTA and a valid ESTA?
  2. My eTA was approved ~ 5 minutes after my online application. Is this the case of ESTA also or do I run the risk of not getting my ESTA on time if I apply now (I would like to travel in about 3 weeks from now)?

Side notes:

  • I have seen this question, but I am not sure if it would be the same in my case.
  • I am a Greek citizen, so AFAIK no special visas are required for me, other than eTA / ESTA, of course.

Italian residents: can I go out and re-enter Italy with a student visa and without permission?

My permanent (first) appointment is in February, and I want to go home (Brazil) at the end of December. Although I do not have permits, my student visa is still valid and has several entries. The flight has a stopover in Portugal in both directions, leaving and returning to Europe.

Is it okay to return with the permanent receipt and student visa?

Thank you

Re-enter Malaysia after the special pass has expired?

Can I go to Indonesia and stay for about a week and then submit a visa from Malaysia to return to Malaysia?

TQ