A Look at Puerto Rico

Vidal, Graciela
September 1999
Scholastic News -- Edition 3;09/20/99, Vol. 56 Issue 3, p2
Deals with the citizenship of people who were born and are living in Puerto Rico.


Related Articles

  • INTRODUCTION. Biase, Anita // Your U.S. Citizenship Guide: What You Need to Know to Pass Your ;2008, p15 

    An introduction to the book is presented in which the editor discusses an article on the eligibility citizenship rules, one on ways of applying for citizenship, and one on tips on how to prepare for an interview and citizenship tests.

  • APPENDIX A: COUNTRIES APPROVING DUAL CITIZENSHIP.  // Your U.S. Citizenship Guide: What You Need to Know to Pass Your ;2008, p193 

    A list of countries that approved dual citizenship that appeared in the "Your U.S. Citizenship Guide: What You Need to Know to Pass Your U.S. Citizenship Test" is presented.

  • A ROSY SORT OF APPLE. Devine, Frank // Quadrant Magazine;Jun2002, Vol. 46 Issue 6, p44 

    Presents the author's accounts of becoming a naturalized Australian. Experiences in applying for citizenship; Novels that made the author became enchanted with Australia.

  • Pro-LGBT group attends naturalization event.  // Windy City Times;4/24/2013, Vol. 28 Issue 29, p5 

    The article reports on the participation of the members of Uniting America (IA) in the citizenship naturalization ceremony in Chicago, Illinois on April 17, 2013.

  • No country for those born in Jerusalem.  // New Jersey Jewish News;8/18/2011, Vol. 65 Issue 33, p14 

    In this article the author discusses the birthright citizenship of those people born in Jerusalem and the refusal of the State Department to abide by a 2002 law that directs consular officials to include Israel when documenting Americans born in Jerusalem.

  • Shortridge High School Hosts Naturalization Ceremony.  // Indiana Lawyer;5/8/2013, Vol. 24 Issue 5, p11 

    The article reports on the naturalization of 80 individuals seeking citizenship held at Shortridge Magnet High School for Law and Public Policy in Indianapolis, Indiana on May 2, 2013.

  • Losing US Citizenship.  // Venulex Legal Summaries;2002 Q2, p1 

    The article discusses actions taken by a person that result in the automatic loss of citizenship as opposed to government decisions to revoke a person's citizenship. One of the seven acts that are considered expatriating and will result in the loss of citizenship is being naturalized in a...

  • Prepping for the citizen test. Cook, Stephanie // Christian Science Monitor;12/5/2000, Vol. 93 Issue 8, p12 

    Discusses programs designed to help immigrants to the United States become U.S. citizens.

  • American citizenship. Oladeinde, Patricia // All Hands;Jun95, Issue 938, p14 

    Presents answers to commonly asked queries on American citizenship. United States federal agencies responsible for immigration; Differences in types of available visas; Comparison of an alien with lawful permanent residents and naturalized citizen; Gaining of immigration status through military...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics