American Renaissance

More Taiwan Women Choosing to Give Birth in United States

AR Articles on Immigration Law
The Green Card Crap Shoot (May 2003)
Fade to Brown (May 2003)
A Chronicle of Capitulation (Aug. 2002)
Immigration: The Debate Becomes Interesting (Jul. 1995)
Search AmRen.com for Immigration Law
More news stories on Immigration Law
China Post, Aug. 30

More and more Taiwan people, especially the social elite, choose to give birth to their children in America in order to secure U.S. citizenship for their family. A book, to be published by the end of this month, will give advise on how to achieve this goal and spend less than NT$180,000.

The book, authored by Chen Wan-chien, a senior reporter in the financial field, described the process of acquiring U.S. citizenship as easy. Chen pointed out that, in recent years, the people high up in the social echelon, namely doctors, lawyers, entertainers, and politicians, have become the largest groups of people giving birth to children in the U.S. Although the procedure is incredibly easy, Chen stated that not a lot of people know about it. In her book, titled “NT$180,000 for U.S. citizenship,” Chen stated that the key is success is to locate a good medical institution for the would-be mothers while they await birth.

Chen stated that NT$180,000 is the minimal, while NT$300,000 reasonable. However, people rarely need to put out more than NT$500,000. Several tips have been included in Chen’s book when it comes to obtaining a visa to the U.S. Never use work as your reason to visit the U.S., said Chen. Reasons for visits, such as sightseeing, visiting relatives, and attending a graduation ceremony are all better choices.

Original article

(Posted on August 30, 2005)

     Previous story       Next Story       Post a Comment      Search

Comments


Home      Top      Previous story       Next Story      Search

Post a Comment

Commenting guidelines: We welcome comments that add information or perspective, and we encourage polite debate. Statements of fact and well-considered opinion are welcome, but we will not post comments that include obscenities or insults, whether of groups or individuals. We reserve the right to hold our critics to lower standards.




Remember Me?

(you may use HTML tags for style)