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Me and gf planning fiance visa, but she just recently denied her tourist reapplication,is this would affect?

Me and my gf are planning to apply for fiance visa next year, my question is she just denied her tourist reapplication visa this year coz of having a expired visa while she's still here in U.S and went back home before the dates given by immigration officer in time of port of entry in this will affect our plan for fiace visa?

2 Answers

  • AJ
    Lv 7
    7 years ago
    Favorite Answer

    No it won't affect her fiance visa application. The requirements for a finance visa application are:

    1. The petitioner must be a United States citizen. Legal Permanent Resident “Green Card” holders of the U.S. are not allowed to obtain a K1 Visa for their foreign fiancee.

    2. Both the petitioner (U.S. citizen) and the beneficiary (foreign fiancee) must be free to marry. This means that if either has been previously married he or she must be either divorced or widowed, or else the marriage must be legally annulled.

    3. The petitioner and foreign fiancee must have the intent to marry within 90 days of the foreign fiancee’s arrival in the U.S.

    4. The petitioner and foreign fiancee must have met in person within two years prior to filing the fiancee visa petition with the U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services (the USCIS and formerly the "INS" - Immigration and Naturalization Service ). There is a hardship waiver available for this requirement, but it is extremely difficult to obtain. The fact that the petitioner is too busy with his work, children, sick parent, etc. will not be adequate to obtain the waiver. To qualify for a waiver, most often there is a medical condition that prevents the US citizen from international travel.

    5. The U.S. citizen petitioner must meet a minimum income requirement that is the poverty level set by Congress every February.

    So as long as you meet these requirements you should be okay and merely being denied a tourist reapplication shouldn't affect that. Maybe you should simply contact the immigration department or an immigration lawyer just to be sure.

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  • 7 years ago

    I don't think so.

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