How does the coronavirus travel restriction apply to foreign nationals? COVID-19 Immigration FAQs


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How does the coronavirus travel restriction apply to foreign nationals? COVID-19 Immigration FAQs

Effective 5 p.m. EST on Sunday, February 2, the proclamation suspended entry into the United States of all aliens (immigrants, nonimmigrants, and other non U.S. citizens) who were physically present within the People’s Republic of China, excluding the Special Autonomous Regions of Hong Kong and Macau, during the 14-day period preceding their entry or attempted entry into the United States. However, the travel restriction does not suspend entry to any alien who is: a lawful permanent resident of the United States; a spouse of a U.S. citizen or lawful permanent resident; a parent or legal guardian of a U.S. citizen or lawful permanent resident, provided that the U.S. citizen or lawful permanent resident is unmarried and under the age of 21; a sibling of a U.S. citizen or lawful permanent resident, provided that both are unmarried and under the age of 21; a child, foster child, or ward of a U.S. citizen or lawful permanent resident, or who is a prospective adoptee seeking to enter the United States pursuant to the IR-4 or IH-4 visa classifications; an alien traveling at the invitation of the United States Government for a purpose related to containment or mitigation of the virus; C (transit) or D (air or sea crewmember) nonimmigrants; seeking entry into or transiting the United States pursuant to an A-1, A-2, C-2, C-3 (as a foreign government official or immediate family member of an official), G-1, G-2, G-3, G-4, NATO-1 through NATO-4, or NATO-6 visa; any alien whose travel falls within the scope of section 11 of the United Nations Headquarters Agreement; an alien whose entry would not pose a significant risk of introducing, transmitting, or spreading the virus, as determined by the CDC Director, or his designee; an alien whose entry would further important United States law enforcement objectives, as determined by the Secretary of State, the Secretary of Homeland Security, or their respective designees based on a recommendation of the Attorney General or his designee; or an alien whose entry would be in the national interest, as determined by the Secretary of State, the Secretary of Homeland Security, or their designees.

https://ois.jhu.edu/Immigration_and_Visas/Travel_Information/COVID-19_Immigration-Related_FAQs/


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