If the visa applicant has a relative living illegally in the United States it is likely to be denied a visa
All ten days of Panamanians make efforts to arrange a tourist visa and thus able to travel to the United States.
Some have the bad luck that when they come to the US Embassy in Panama denied the visa.
The site inmigration.about.com unveiled seven reasons why the visa was denied to the public.
1) temporary Visit
During the interview the agent not convinced that your visit to the United States would be temporary. As we know, many people handled this visa and decide to stay and live permanently.
2) you do not have enough money
During the interview that accounts do not show sufficient financial means to pay for your travel, accommodation and unforeseen situations that may arise, such as a medical emergency.
3) No specific location you will visit
It is said that a mistake is not to say in the interview cities or attractions that plan to visit the United States. If you give general answers, they will think that the tramitas to stay and live permanently.
4) Have an undocumented family
If the visa applicant has a relative living illegally in the United States it is likely to be denied a tourist visa, because they assume that mimic their actions and plan to stay and reside in the country.
5) If you are pregnant
If the immigration officer suspects that the only reason for the trip is to give birth in the United States and thus is a citizen of that country, he denied visa without thinking twice.
6) Having diseases
Suffering from syphilis, gonorrhea, tuberculosis and leprosy type can cause denied the visa. Also not be vaccinated against some diseases such as measles, polio, among others.
7) A history
If the visa applicant has been linked to a criminal act shall be denied the document because it is considered a threat to public safety in the United States. Also if they consume or sell drugs.
Panama visa denials
On the website of the US Embassy in Panama highlighted that most visa denials are made nonimmigrant under section 214 (b) of the Immigration and Nationality Act of the United States.
Section 214 (b) imposes liability of proof on the applicant to demonstrate that it has no intention of being a permanent immigrant (generally, he or she plans to stay permanently in the United States or plans to work illegally). If the applicant fails to convince the consular officer who is not an immigrant, the law requires the consular officer to deny the visa.
The denial of a visa under Section 214 (b) is not permanent. Visa applicants may reapply for a visa any time by scheduling a new appointment.