Misrepresentation bad for immigration
United States, 12th February: Do you know that using an assumed name can pose problems for your immigration overseas?
Yes, it is true. Misrepresentation can prove bad for your attempts towards immigration.
Don’t misrepresent information in your immigration application—If you have used an assumed name while immigrating to any nation, you can get caught any time and likely to lose your immigration status. Remember, its not a good idea to misrepresent any false information in your application for immigration.
Whether it is for getting work in any nation or for living there, the fact is that misrepresentation is bad for immigration purposes.
Not giving information may lead to deportation—If you have not provided the required information to immigration officials, you may risk getting deported from the nation at any point of time by immigration officials. Consider, for instance, an example of a person who has not declared his child from his previous relationship.
Although, he is living in Canada with his three children who are Canadian citizens, he has been asked by immigration officials to attend an interview for misrepresenting facts.
The immigration officials of Canada have the right to order deportation of the person misrepresenting facts. However, it’s up to them to see whether they want to remove the man from Canada or warn him against such acts.
Misrepresentation of any fact can prove fatal for your immigration application and may lead to deportation.
Assumed name for US work permit—Anyone making use of an assumed name for getting work permit for working abroad is considered misrepresentation of facts. And it can prove fatal for any future applications for immigration. So, the best thing is to never give false information to ensure your immigration prospects for any future applications.
Hiding your marital status from immigration officials—Anyone who is married but represents himself/herself as single to the immigration officials is likely to invite trouble, sooner or later. That’s because it amounts to misrepresentation and this can lead to refusal of immigration application. So, the best thing is to tell the facts to immigration officials as early as possible.
It is the only way to mend your earlier mistake because immigration officials will find out the truth (even if you don’t tell them).