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Obama lived in Indonesia as a child, from 1967 to 1971, with his mother and stepfather and has acknowledged attending a Muslim school, but an aide said it was not a madrassa.
Originally posted by maybereal11
There is no "debacle" with the exception of folks like yourself.
Producing his birth certificate to Berg...even responding to Berg or his ilk is like playing fetch with a rabid dog. Berg et al is not interested in truth or justice...
The most humorous thing about this whole thing is that we are suppose to believe the federal government headed by a Republican didn't do a thorough investigation on whether Obama met the requirements to run for the presidency.
US Dual Citizenship: The U.S. government allows dual citizenship. United States law recognizes U.S. Dual Citizenship.....Source
"Why doesn't he just produce his birth certificate and get this over with?"
Get what "over with?" Someones rabid, bizarre ranting? Here's a clue Sherlock......HE DOESN'T HAVE TO......
Originally posted by rapinbatsisaltherage Why would the US not recognize that Obama was born here and that he is a citizen just because Indonesia doesn’t acknowledge dual citizenship? What is the US policy for that?
If an American citizen were to apply for citizenship in another country, must s/he give up the US citizenship? If not, what are the conditions? What about dual citizenship?
If one takes up citizenship in another country, then the US will consider that person to no longer be a citizen.
The dual citizenship situations generally pertain to citizenship-by-birth, not when the US citizen naturalizes in another country.
Parents cannot renounce U.S. citizenship on behalf of their minor children. Before an oath of renunciation will be administered under Section 349(a)(5) of the INA, a person under the age of eighteen must convince a U.S. diplomatic or consular officer that he/she fully understands the nature and consequences of the oath of renunciation, is not subject to duress or undue influence, and is voluntarily seeking to renounce his/her U.S. citizenship.
(Section 351(b) of the INA provides that an applicant who renounced his or her U.S. citizenship before the age of eighteen can have that citizenship reinstated if he or she makes that desire known to the Department of State within six months after attaining the age of eighteen.