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Since this is Law Stack Exchange, there ought to be an answer linking to relevant statutes or regulations. The requirement to present the green card is found in the Code of Federal Regulations at 8 CFR 211.1(a)(2): (a) General. Except as provided in paragraph (b)(1) of this section, each arriving alien applying for admission (or boarding the vessel or ...


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Yes — immigration officers (like anybody) can ask you anything. The right to ask is always there (as opposed to the right to have an answer). Now, you would only not worry about any rubbish that immigration officer asks if you were a US citizen: these cannot be denied entry. Because you are not a US citizen, you can be denied entry as the immigration ...


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According to the US government, a returning US permanent resident with a green card does not need to have any passport at all to re-enter the US. So obviously it follows that they cannot require one particular country's passport over another. See the answer from the CBP help site for "Traveling outside US - Documents needed for Lawful Permanent Residents (...


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This is a case where the official sources contradict each other USAGov: Green card only ('No additional document is required') USCIS: need to present a green card ('and any other identity documents you present...') When arriving from a country where a passport is required, that passport can be demanded (politely written as 'presented') by the U.S. ...


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I think the definitive answer to the headline question will be in data protection legislation rather than the Withdrawal Agreement. The provisions of 2016/679 (with some listed exemptions and revisions) have been incorporated in the Data Protection Act 2018. I've seen no indication that changes to this Act are being considered during (or after) the ...


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