For the protection of the United States, people with histories of criminal or terrorist activities, drug abuse, infectious medical problems, or certain other characteristics will never be allowed a visa or green card. These characteristics are known as the grounds of inadmissibility. Even if you fall into one of the grounds of inadmissibility, there are a few ways you may still qualify for a green card or U.S. entry.
A record of having been involved in terrorism, presented a threat to U.S. security, or been affiliated with other anti-humanitarian beliefs or groups can destroy a person’s eligibility for a U.S. visa or green card (lawful permanent residence).
U.S. citizens choose to renounce their U.S. citizenship for a variety of reasons. Some – typically high-income or high-net worth individuals – do so in order to avoid their future U.S. tax obligations. In response, the U.S. government has taken measures aimed at protecting its access to projected
If you plan to apply for a U.S. temporary visa or for lawful permanent residence (a green card), you will be expected to show that you do not present a health risk to the general American public. This is one of the grounds of inadmissibility. It does not only mean showing that you are not a medical risk