applying in Mexico

Old Oct 20th 2002, 6:35 am
  #1  
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Joined: Oct 2002
Posts: 67
annajri is an unknown quantity at this point
Question applying in Mexico

I've learned that new regulations require to submit applications through a visa office that serves your country of residence. What office serves Canada? The point is that I know that people apply through Buffalo in this case, but there no information that it's Buffalo that serves people who apply from Canada... Can I make a case to apply through Mexico?

Thanks a lot for all answers!!!
annajri is offline  
Old Oct 20th 2002, 8:17 am
  #2  
Andrew Miller
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Default Re: applying in Mexico

Either Buffalo (if you are lawfully admitted to Canada for at least a year) or
visa post responsible for your country of nationality.

--

../..

Andrew Miller
Immigration Consultant
Vancouver, British Columbia
email: [email protected]
(delete REMOVE from the above address before sending email)

For confidential phone consultation go here:

http://members.yahoo.-
liveadvice.com/andrewmiller_canada

________________________________


"annajri" wrote in message
news:449463.1035138908@britishexpats-
.com
...
    > I've learned that new regulations require to submit applications through
    > a visa office that serves your country of residence. What office serves
    > Canada? The point is that I know that people apply through Buffalo in
    > this case, but there no information that it's Buffalo that serves people
    > who apply from Canada... Can I make a case to apply through Mexico?
    > Thanks a lot for all answers!!!
    > --
 
Old Oct 20th 2002, 11:33 am
  #3  
Forum Regular
Thread Starter
 
Joined: Oct 2002
Posts: 67
annajri is an unknown quantity at this point
Default Re: applying in Mexico

Thank you. That's frustrating. I just heard that if I prove that I'd expect difficulties getting admission to the US for the interview (US has reciprocity regulation againts my country), I can apply somehwere esle. Is that true? Besides, I have a lawyer in Mexco City how could represent my case. Would that help?

Thanks.

Originally posted by Andrew Miller:
Either Buffalo (if you are lawfully admitted to Canada for at least a year) or
visa post responsible for your country of nationality.



../..

Andrew Miller
Immigration Consultant
Vancouver, British Columbia
email: [email protected]
(delete REMOVE from the above address before sending email)

For confidential phone consultation go here:

http://members.yahoo.-
liveadvice.com/andrewmiller_canada

________________________________


"annajri" wrote in message
news:449463.1035138908@britishexpats-
.com
...
    > I've learned that new regulations require to submit applications through
    > a visa office that serves your country of residence. What office serves
    > Canada? The point is that I know that people apply through Buffalo in
    > this case, but there no information that it's Buffalo that serves people
    > who apply from Canada... Can I make a case to apply through Mexico?
    > Thanks a lot for all answers!!!
    > --
annajri is offline  
Old Oct 20th 2002, 2:49 pm
  #4  
Andrew Miller
Guest
 
Posts: n/a
Default Re: applying in Mexico

New law was designed with the intention to process applications without
interview and call one as exemption, not the rule. So, it is quite opposite to
the old law when interview was the rule and interview waiver was the exemption.
Instead of putting your hopes in Mexican lawyer (who cannot really assist you
if problems arise) you should hire professional based in Canada who will make
sure that your case is well prepared and strongly presented to assure
processing without interview.

--

../..

Andrew Miller
Immigration Consultant
Vancouver, British Columbia
email: [email protected]
(delete REMOVE from the above address before sending email)

For confidential phone consultation go here:

http://members.yahoo.-
liveadvice.com/andrewmiller_canada

________________________________


"annajri" wrote in message
news:449697.1035156792@britishexpats-
.com
...
    > Thank you. That's frustrating. I just heard that if I prove that I'd
    > expect difficulties getting admission to the US for the interview (US
    > has reciprocity regulation againts my country), I can apply somehwere
    > esle. Is that true? Besides, I have a lawyer in Mexco City how could
    > represent my case. Would that help?
    > Thanks.
    > Originally posted by Andrew Miller:
    > > Either Buffalo (if you are lawfully admitted to Canada for at least a
    > > year) or
    > > visa post responsible for your country of nationality.
    > >
    > >
    > >
    > > ../..
    > >
    > > Andrew Miller
    > > Immigration Consultant
    > > Vancouver, British Columbia
    > > email: [email protected]
    > > (delete REMOVE from the above address before sending email)
    > >
    > > For confidential phone consultation go here:
    > >
    > > http://members.ya-
    > > hoo.liveadvice.com/andrewmiller_canada
    "]http:/-
    > > /members.yahoo.-
    > > liveadvice.com/andrewmiller_canada[/url]
    > > ________________________________
    > >
    > >
    > > "annajri" wrote in message
    > > news:449463.1035138908@britishex-
    > > pats.com
    "]news:449463.103513890-
    > > 8@britishexpats-
    > > .com[/url]...
    > > > I've learned that new regulations require to submit applications
    > > through
    > > > a visa office that serves your country of residence. What office
    > > serves
    > > > Canada? The point is that I know that people apply through
    > > Buffalo in
    > > > this case, but there no information that it's Buffalo that
    > > serves people
    > > > who apply from Canada... Can I make a case to apply through
    > > Mexico?
    > > > Thanks a lot for all answers!!!
    > > > --
    > --
 
Old Oct 20th 2002, 3:32 pm
  #5  
Forum Regular
Thread Starter
 
Joined: Oct 2002
Posts: 67
annajri is an unknown quantity at this point
Default Re: applying in Mexico

Thanks a lot for your reply again! So what you say is that it is formally impossible from the point of view of new regulations to apply through Mexico and there is no "gap" in the rules that would allow me to do so? Let's say I have many other resons to apply there that I can not disclose.....

Originally posted by Andrew Miller:
New law was designed with the intention to process applications without
interview and call one as exemption, not the rule. So, it is quite opposite to
the old law when interview was the rule and interview waiver was the exemption.
Instead of putting your hopes in Mexican lawyer (who cannot really assist you
if problems arise) you should hire professional based in Canada who will make
sure that your case is well prepared and strongly presented to assure
processing without interview.

--

../..

Andrew Miller
Immigration Consultant
Vancouver, British Columbia
email: [email protected]
(delete REMOVE from the above address before sending email)

For confidential phone consultation go here:

http://members.yahoo.-
liveadvice.com/andrewmiller_canada

________________________________


"annajri" wrote in message
news:449697.1035156792@britishexpats-
.com
...
    > Thank you. That's frustrating. I just heard that if I prove that I'd
    > expect difficulties getting admission to the US for the interview (US
    > has reciprocity regulation againts my country), I can apply somehwere
    > esle. Is that true? Besides, I have a lawyer in Mexco City how could
    > represent my case. Would that help?
    > Thanks.
    > Originally posted by Andrew Miller:
    > > Either Buffalo (if you are lawfully admitted to Canada for at least a
    > > year) or
    > > visa post responsible for your country of nationality.
    > >
    > >
    > >
    > > ../..
    > >
    > > Andrew Miller
    > > Immigration Consultant
    > > Vancouver, British Columbia
    > > email: [email protected]
    > > (delete REMOVE from the above address before sending email)
    > >
    > > For confidential phone consultation go here:
    > >
    > > http://members.ya-
    > > hoo.liveadvice.com/andrewmiller_canada
    "]http:/-
    > > /members.yahoo.-
    > > liveadvice.com/andrewmiller_canada[/url]
    > > ________________________________
    > >
    > >
    > > "annajri" wrote in message
    > > news:449463.1035138908@britishex-
    > > pats.com
    "]news:449463.103513890-
    > > 8@britishexpats-
    > > .com[/url]...
    > > > I've learned that new regulations require to submit applications
    > > through
    > > > a visa office that serves your country of residence. What office
    > > serves
    > > > Canada? The point is that I know that people apply through
    > > Buffalo in
    > > > this case, but there no information that it's Buffalo that
    > > serves people
    > > > who apply from Canada... Can I make a case to apply through
    > > Mexico?
    > > > Thanks a lot for all answers!!!
    > > > --
    > --
annajri is offline  
Old Oct 21st 2002, 12:56 am
  #6  
pkjmet
Guest
 
Posts: n/a
Default Re: applying in Mexico

"Andrew Miller" wrote in message news:...
    > New law was designed with the intention to process applications without
    > interview and call one as exemption, not the rule. So, it is quite opposite to
    > the old law when interview was the rule and interview waiver was the exemption.
    > Instead of putting your hopes in Mexican lawyer (who cannot really assist you
    > if problems arise) you should hire professional based in Canada who will make
    > sure that your case is well prepared and strongly presented to assure
    > processing without interview.
    > --
    > ../..
    > Andrew Miller
    > Immigration Consultant
    > Vancouver, British Columbia
    > email: [email protected]
    > (delete REMOVE from the above address before sending email)
    > For confidential phone consultation go here:
    > http://members.yaho-
    > o.liveadvice.com/andrewmiller_canada

    > ________________________________
    > "annajri" wrote in message
    > news:449697.1035156792@britishexpa-
    > ts.com
    ...
    > >
    > > Thank you. That's frustrating. I just heard that if I prove that I'd
    > > expect difficulties getting admission to the US for the interview (US
    > > has reciprocity regulation againts my country), I can apply somehwere
    > > esle. Is that true? Besides, I have a lawyer in Mexco City how could
    > > represent my case. Would that help?
    > >
    > > Thanks.
    > >
    > > Originally posted by Andrew Miller:
    > > > Either Buffalo (if you are lawfully admitted to Canada for at least a
    > > > year) or
    > > > visa post responsible for your country of nationality.
    > > >
    > > >
    > > >
    > > > ../..
    > > >
    > > > Andrew Miller
    > > > Immigration Consultant
    > > > Vancouver, British Columbia
    > > > email: [email protected]
    > > > (delete REMOVE from the above address before sending email)
    > > >
    > > > For confidential phone consultation go here:
    > > >
    > > > http://members.-
    > > > yahoo.liveadvice.com/andrewmiller_canada
    "]http:/-
    > > > /members.yahoo.-
    > > > liveadvice.com/andrewmiller_canada[/url]
    > > > ________________________________
    > > >
    > > >
    > > > "annajri" wrote in message
    > > > news:449463.1035138908@british-
    > > > expats.com
    "]news:449463.103513890-
    > > > 8@britishexpats-
    > > > .com[/url]...
    > > > > I've learned that new regulations require to submit applications
    > through
    > > > > a visa office that serves your country of residence. What office
    > serves
    > > > > Canada? The point is that I know that people apply through
    > Buffalo in
    > > > > this case, but there no information that it's Buffalo that
    > serves people
    > > > > who apply from Canada... Can I make a case to apply through
    > Mexico?
    > > > > Thanks a lot for all answers!!!
    > > > > --
    > >
    > >
    > > --
    > >



You wil probably find that Mexico has a bigger backlog that many other
posts to where you could apply. Regulation as to where you can apply
has not been enacted but will be in New Year. Applications in process
will not be affected. If you ar ein canada and are gainfully employed
you may have a chance at a waiver but you do not give much information
on which to give a considered opinion.

Jim metcalfe , Consultant
 

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