But he already is a US citizen by birth. We received a certificate saying so, along with the passport. The certificate says that he is a US citizen through the CRBA, Consular Report of Birth Abroad. And the officer at the US Embassy said so too. Also I don't think it's possible for a non-US citizen to get a US passport. A US passport means you are a US citizen usually. That's common sense.MatureDJ wrote: ↑June 4th, 2019, 5:43 pmWinston, you were the unmarried US citizen father of Angelo. Therefore, to sponsor him for sui generis citizenship - which you must so before he turns 18 - is to prove that you had lived as a US citizen in the USA for 5 years, 3 years after age 14 (which I presume you could easily do), and then submit documentation of biological paternity (i.e., DNA test), and then sign an affidavit saying that you agree to support him financially until he is an adult.
So with his passport in hand, he would need to first be 18, then spend the same number of 5 years living in the USA, and then he would need to sponsor his mother, meaning he would need to show a steady income, or enough assets, and then she gets in line with everyone else doing this. And this presumes that the political situation will not have changed - with that change obviously being something that Trump represents, and even will become popular with the Democrats once Andrew Yang's idea of Guaranteed Income becomes a reality.
But of course, Angelo carries the same Y chromosome as you, and so he will not want to live in the USA either, but rather chase bar-girls like dear old dad.
But I don't get something. The embassy officer said that Angelo could sponsor Dianne his mother, to emigrate to the US. However, this website below says that he has to be 21 first. Is that so?
https://www.alllaw.com/articles/nolo/us ... child.html
The parents of a U.S. citizen who is at least age 21 are considered "immediate relatives" under U.S. immigration law. That means they are eligible for lawful permanent residence (a green card), allowing them to live and work in the United States. (See I.N.A. § 201(b), 8 U.S.C. § 1151(b).)