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To: Velveeta

So are you saying that it didn’t matter that Obama’s mother was a citizen at his birth? I don’t buy that. Show me the law.


64 posted on 12/08/2008 11:58:37 AM PST by Blood of Tyrants (Obama is the Antichrist.)
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To: Blood of Tyrants
So are you saying that it didn’t matter that Obama’s mother was a citizen at his birth? I don’t buy that. Show me the law.

There is a residency restriction if Obama was born outside the US under Title 8, subsection 1401.

§ 1401. Nationals and citizens of United States at birth

::snip::...a person born outside the geographical limits of the United States and its outlying possessions of parents one of whom is an alien, and the other a citizen of the United States who, prior to the birth of such person, was physically present in the United States or its outlying possessions for a period or periods totaling not less than five years, at least two of which were after attaining the age of fourteen years..

68 posted on 12/08/2008 12:02:18 PM PST by mnehring
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To: Blood of Tyrants; All

Everyone,
Quick research request because it makes a difference. Does anyone know who Obama’s mother worked for when he was born?


72 posted on 12/08/2008 12:07:56 PM PST by mnehring
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To: Blood of Tyrants

I have to run, but I’ll be back later.

This is the law in effect at the time:

3. January 13, 1941 to December 23, 1952
If you were born between January 13, 1941 and December 23, 1952, you automatically acquired U.S. citizenship if both your parents were U.S. citizens and at least one had a prior residence in the United States. You didn’t have to do anything special to keep your U.S. citizenship.

If only one parent was a U.S. citizen, that parent must have lived in the United States for at least ten years prior to your birth, and at least five of those years must have been after your parent reached the age of 16. To keep your citizenship, you must have lived in the United States for at least two years between the ages of 14 and 28 (called a residence requirement). However, as a result of a U.S. Supreme Court decision, if you were born after October 9, 1952, your parent still had to fulfill the residence requirement in order to pass citizenship to you, but your own residence requirements for retaining U.S. citizenship were abolished. If your one U.S. citizen parent was your father and you were born outside of marriage, the same rules applied if your father legally legitimated you before your 21st birthday and you were unmarried at the time.

4. December 24, 1952 to November 13, 1986
If, at the time of your birth, both your parents were U.S. citizens and at least one had a prior residence in the United States, you automatically acquired U.S. citizenship with no conditions for retaining it.

If only one parent was a U.S. citizen at the time of your birth, that parent must have resided in the United States for at least ten years, at least five of which had to be after the age of 16. There are no conditions placed on retaining this type of citizenship. If your one U.S. citizen parent is your father and you were born outside of marriage, the same rules apply if your father legally legitimated you before your 21st birthday and you were unmarried at the time. If legitimation occurred after November 14, 1986, your father must have established paternity prior to your 18th birthday, either by acknowledgment or by court order, and must have stated in writing that he would support you financially until your 18th birthday.

http://immigration.findlaw.com/immigration/immigration-citizenship-naturalization/immigration-citizenship-naturalization-did-you-know(1).html


74 posted on 12/08/2008 12:10:24 PM PST by Velveeta
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