Yes, once you are a Canadian citizen, you cannot lose that status unless it is proven that you fraudulently obtained it.
Q&A Categories Archives: Right of Citizenship FAQ
As long as you have legal custody of your daughter, you can include her in your citizenship application. If you don’t have custody, your daughter will have to apply on her own wait until her mother applies.
If you are between the ages of 18 and 54 you must take the citizenship test. If you are younger than 18 years of age, and submit your application before you turn 18, you will not have to take the citizenship test or provide proof of language ability.
At the moment, the only process for a retired person to become a Permanent Resident of Canada is through sponsorship, either through a child who is already a permanent resident or a citizen, or through marriage. And you need to be a permanent resident for five years before you can become a citizen.
As of 2017, the processing time for Canadian citizenship applications is 12 months. The citizenship test will occur near the end of that year.
As long as your PR Card is still valid, you can travel outside of Canada during your citizenship application process.
If you did not declare your son on your initial application for PR, you are unable to sponsor him and therefore you will have to become a citizen without him also getting citizenship.
If he wants to immigrate to Canada, he will have to do so on his own without your help.
Adults can apply for citizenship individually or together (if related). Minor children have to apply at the time of their parents or after their parents apply.
Only minor children must apply with their parents. All adults can apply individually, whenever they qualify.
Not exactly. Your husband will still meet the Canadian permanent resident residency obligation. However, in order to be eligible for citizenship, you or he would have to be working for Canadian or provincial government while in the US.
No, you will just have to provide your divorce certificate in addition to your IDs in order to show that the person in the PR Card and the person in the passport are one and the same.