The case that you mentioned isn't an example of what you're talking about.
One thing that immediately comes to mind is the Shamima Begum case.
She fled her London home to join the Islamic state but now she wants
to come back to the UK (after realizing), but UK's Home Office revoked
her citizenship, claiming that she could claim Bangladesh citizenship
If he is indeed a Lebanese citizen he cannot be deported from Lebanon. The essence of citizenship is that it is a place from which you cannot be deported. He might be punished for violating Lebanese law regarding identity documents, but the remedy of deportation or expulsion would not be available.
Can the government of the country of birth legally access this person's personal information while they are living in the EU? Examples are health care records, internet activity and location data.
It depends on the location of the information and on the circumstances under which the country of birth seeks access to the information. Anything located in that ...
US law (8 USC 1451) allows the revocation of naturalization, and does not restrict such revocation to people having any particular actual or potential citizenship. The US is also not a party to the statelesness conventions. So it is possible to legally make a person stateless.
The nationality law of Syria is kind of complex, being of the paternal jus ...
Your wife wants Swedish citizenship with female gender. Having "female gender" will be much much more important than having the same gender in two passports.
Most countries want to see one passport. They will check one passport, and only one passport, and check if there is anything suspicious or unusual about the passport. There's nothing unusual about ...
At a high level Indian citizenship can be acquired in 3 ways:
By Registration (aka Naturalization)
At the time of the birth of your child, they are a citizen of India by descent. For this however you need to register the birth of the child with an Indian mission within 12 months of their birth. I know that you've said that you've chosen ...
British Overseas Territories do not count as part of the UK.
Assuming my job is disaster relief, it should justify my presence on British Virgin Islands?
Assuming you were only on the BVI for a maximum of 179 days and there was a compelling work reason (e.g. you were helping out with a disaster that struck the BVI because that's your job), it's possible ...