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What is the total number of federal applications, documents, or forms from all the departments of government that US citizens are required by law to fill out?
I am not an American. But it would depend on the person's circumstances. How much do they earn? If you earn little then you don't need to file a tax return. How do they earn it? Self employed or employed?Do they travel? You need a passport.How long do they live? - if they die after birth then it is very little. Do they live in the USA?What entitlements do they have?Do they have dialysis? This is federally funded.Are they on medicaid/medicare?.Are they in jail or been charged with a crime?Then how do you count it? Do you count forms filled in by the parents?Then there is the census the Constitution which held every ten years.
How much do I need in my bank account balance for my work permit immigration to Canada?
Where will you get that work visa?If through an agent or a lawyer in your country, you are most likely about to lose a lot of money and get - NOTHING.If you want to live and work in Canada, apply for a Permanent Residence visa here:Do you want to come to Canada, or extend your stay?
How can I legally sell / give a firearm to a relative living out of state who is permitted by law to own a firearm?
There are 50 states and the DC.In this state, I would ask my uncle for $370 (value of the only handgun that I would sell), and I would hand him the gun. That is 100% legal, in this state—as long as I don’t know that the person to whom I am selling the firearm is a felon.I bought my mother a gun for her birthday. The process was to buy the gun and give it to her. If my uncle asked me to buy him a gun, I could get in trouble if he was a prohibited person and I inadvertently wound up involved in a straw purchase.In several states, you would spend time in prison for giving your relative a firearm. According to the new bill S8 or HR8 for this year, you could give guns to your immediate family without having to conduct a transfer through an FFL, but I would have to conduct the transfer through an FFL if I wanted to borrow my uncle’s 308 for a hunt.Actually—the way that it’s written, you have to pay an FFL a fee to show a prospective buyer the gun.
What is IELTS score for applying Canadian work visa?
I have answered this question previously too. Reproducing the same here:Canada PR is based upon Comprehensive Ranking System. As the name itself suggest that no single factor is the basis of Canada PR.Technically, if you have no IELTS score, you can get through on the basis of your score on other factors. (I would love if any body correct me if I am wrong).However, one will not get any score in CRS if he or she has IELTS bands less than:3.5 in Reading4 in Speaking4.5 in Listening4 in writingOne should try to score maximum in IELTS as it effects the total score considerably. There are 136 maximum points on this factor out of which one shall try to earn 100.
If my child wants to run a lemonade stand on a hot summer day, how can I find out about the legally required permits in my jurisdiction?
You can call your town’s city hall if you want. You’d do better just having the lemonade stand, video anyone that bothers you, and monetize that video on youtube• but maybe that isn’t the sort of “civic responsibility” you are trying to teach your child.
Can a new green card holder (DV) apply for a re-entry permit citing a period of supervised work training (2 years) as the reason (training is required by law for a professional job)?
As Steve wrote, yes. Such a program is exactly why the re-entry permit exists, to allow LPRs to keep their status while pursuing such professional improvement.
Do I have to submit a W4 to start a new job?
Technically no, but you may want to fill it out. If you don’t fill it out then payroll will withhold your taxes as “single” and give you zero exemptions. So if you are married or have at least one exemption, you’ll be taking home less money than you should. (Although you would get a refund once you file your taxes.)
Do law enforcement officers have "a code" or a culture where they overlook the transgressions of other cops or retired cops? How does it work and how far does it go?
Yes, although how it is administered and what sort of transgressions are tolerated vary in different parts of the country, and even with individuals. The term within the industry is "professional courtesy," (PC) and everybody tries to get it. One of the more common questions on police discussion forums is whether officers would extend professional courtesy to firefighters, dispatchers, criminal justice students, members of the military, medical personnel, friends, family, wives, sons and daughters, etc. People buy "thin blue line" stickers for their cars, associate and "friend of" memberships in the Fraternal Order of Police, state troopers' association, sheriff's posse, etc. all in the hopes of currying favor when they're pulled over for a traffic violation. Do these things work? Sometimes, but not often. The most common scenario for a professional courtesy request is a common traffic violation. The more brazen police violators stick their badge in the enforcement officer's face as soon as he reaches the car (I know of a few instances where the violator held his badge out the window and then sped off before the officer reached the car). A more subtle approach is to open the wallet and let the badge inside show, hand the officer a police ID card along with the driver's license, drop some police jargon into the conversation ("my 10-27 will show valid class 3"), or say "I have to get my registration and insurance out of my glove box. It's in there with my duty weapon." If the violation is a low-grade speeding offense or something similarly trivial, and the violator isn't too much of a jerk about it, there's a good chance that PC will be extended. I don't know too many cops that take any pleasure in busting another cop, and most will go out of their way to avoid it. We all commit minor traffic offenses, and there is a "there but for the grace of God" sentiment operating. In many cases, the same PC will be offered to one or more of the occupational and special interest groups listed above. When the violation involves reckless driving or, God forbid, DUI, things get stickier. In some parts of the country, the cop will still get a pass if there is any possible way to pull it off. This can involve anything from driving the violator home to delaying breath/blood tests or other processing for so long that any prosecution is impossible. Now and again, one of these operations becomes known to the press, and there is a scandal. The public is intolerant of cops who drive drunk, and even more intolerant of cops who permit them to do so without consequences. [text added] A PC incident that made national news took place shortly after Hurricane Katrina. A contingent of deputies from a New Jersey sheriff's office had gone to New Orleans to assist with peacekeeping duties in the aftermath, and were returning home to NJ in a convoy of marked patrol cars. There wasn't any special urgency, other than they wanted to get home. The convoy was moving in the left lane of the highway at speeds in excess of 90 mph, with their overhead emergency lights on. A Virginia sheriff's deputy, with some effort, pulled the convoy over and advised them that emergency vehicles were allowed to use their lights and sirens only when responding to an actual emergency, convoys had to obey the speed limit for trucks, and convoys were restricted to the right lane. The NJ cops were not especially receptive to this, and went back on their way, returning to the same mode of travel as before. When the NJ cops got home and reported the incident to their sheriff, the sheriff called the Virginia agency and told the deputy he was a disgrace to the badge for delaying and lecturing his deputies, and he urged the deputy's sheriff to fire him. The Virginia sheriff declined. In some agencies, particularly some in the northeast U.S., recruits about to finish the academy meet with a representative of the Patrolmans' Benevolent Association (PBA--the officers' labor union), who briefs them on benefits and procedures. During this meeting, he gives each new officer a fixed number of "associate" cards. Everybody gets the same number, and no more. The cards say that the bearer is a close associate of Officer _______ of the XYZ Police Department, and every due courtesy should be extended to them. The new officer can give them to anyone he chooses--siblings, parents, spouse, boy/girlfriends, etc. When the "associate" is stopped by another officer, he presents the card. The officer who is presented with one of these cards will normally tell the violator to be more careful, give the card back, and send them on their way. However, the officer has two other options. He can take the card from the violator and send him on his way, then find the officer who issued it and give him a report on what his buddy has been up to. If the buddy was disrespectful, excessively reckless, or did something else to distinguish himself, the enforcement officer may request his colleague to tell his friend how the world turns (e.g. dispense an ass-chewing or ass-kicking, as may be appropriate). The other option is potentially more perilous. The enforcement officer can issue the ticket or make the arrest in spite of the courtesy card. This is called "writing over the card." There is a chance that the officer who issued the card will understand why the enforcement officer did what he did, and nothing will come of it. However, it is equally possible that the enforcement officer's zeal will not be appreciated, and the enforcement officer will come to work one day to find his locker has been moved to the parking lot and filled with dog excrement. As I said before, the custom varies regionally. I've found that Oregon and Washington are especially intolerant of officer misconduct. Those states will de-certify (revoke his training certificate, ending his career) an officer for a serious traffic offense, or for  allowing another officer to get away with one. In other parts of the  country, whatever you can get away with is common and expected. [added after some comments were posted]As Roger Curtiss observed, state troopers can be less forgiving than members of local agencies with regard to PC. One agency that I have heard condemned time and again by local cops is the Wisconsin State Patrol. Wisconsin has always done things a bit differently with regard to traffic enforcement. Before wireless data communications were so commonplace, out-of-state drivers receiving citations from the WSP were required to post bail or see a magistrate immediately. If they didn't have the cash on them, the trooper would escort them to a convenience store or other business where they could purchase a money order. The citation and money order would then go into a lockbox in the trunk of the patrol car. Out of state cops violating traffic laws in Wisconsin are reportedly shown no mercy from the state patrol, and I have heard more than one cop threaten to arrest and/or make life miserable for any WSP trooper they encountered in their own jurisdiction. This is one of the paradoxical aspects of PC. The ethos behind it is supposedly fraternal, brotherhood of the badge and all that, but any cop who ignores the PC custom is condemned and shunned. This is not always the case, and not every cop feels this way, but the more vocal proponents of PC might make you think it was that way. State police/patrols often hold themselves as a rung above local law enforcement in quality and in other respects, and the status is often justified. State patrols tend to have higher standards for recruitment and tougher police academies. Even in states where every local cop attends the same state-level academy, the state patrol almost always has their own. Their appearance standards are generally tougher, as are their organizational cultures with regard to physical fitness. This is all generalized, there are exceptions to these rules. My personal experience is that state patrols, including Wisconsin's, are as professional and amiable as any other cops I've run into, and they have always treated me with courtesy (the common kind, not the professional kind). They didn't know who I was or what I did for a living unless they asked directly. Some "made" me instantly as a cop, and the others didn't say anything about it if they did. None of them gave me a ticket since I became a cop in 1979, but I should also point out that the violations in question were pretty mild (window tint from Nevada the first day the car was registered in Wisconsin, 7 mph above the speed limit). I've had many, many conversations with other cops about this, and my sentiments on the topic are definitely the minority opinion. I personally believe that police officers should be held to a higher standard than the public at large, and that officers who break the law should be subject to the same  consequences as anyone else. That doesn't mean that I've cited or arrested every cop I've ever stopped. In the early part of my career, I stopped many cops who were driving recklessly, and a couple who were drunk. My fear of ostracism by my peers outweighed my sense of justice. Later on, I got over this. (http://nv.findacase.com/research...)One officer I worked with, and for whom I have a great deal of respect, characterized PC as "when you work at the bakery, the bread is free." I was never able to persuade him of the difference between a private business that a customer can patronize or not, as they choose, and a public agency that is funded and authorized by the people, has authority over them, and is still responsible to them. [more text added] Concealment or ignorance of on-duty misconduct is related to PC, but is more commonly labeled the "Blue Curtain" or "Wall of Silence." The mantra here is that you never rat out another cop, even under pressure from internal affairs or some other authority. In practice, this works about as well as the tradition of omerta in organized crime. A few hard core types will never rat, but most, threatened with the loss of their jobs or even arrest, will usually roll over. Stepping up to volunteer information is another thing. I think most cops have a moral boundary here. There is a line of misconduct beyond which they will not keep silent. It's not unlike seeing a fellow student in school cheating or playing a prank on the teacher, or a fellow employee violating some workplace rule. Do you raise your hand and blow the whistle on him or her? Most wouldn't, although there is again a moral boundary beyond which you'll make the report. Of course, the public expects cops to not tolerate misconduct, because the misconduct often results in injury to a citizen's well-being, freedom or civil rights. The nature of the cop's job makes episodes of misconduct pretty grave events. The other side of that coin is that the cop's very survival depends on the support of his fellow officers. If a cop gets into a bind on the street--and everyone does, sooner or later--and calls for help, he is hanging out a mile if help is not in the offering. I've known cops who put other cops on their personal list for transgressions as small as taking an unpopular overtime assignment other cops didn't want to staff, and would either refuse to cover them on calls, and/or would obscure their radio traffic by clicking their mics when the offending officer was transmitting. My personal rule was that a cop in need is a friend indeed, no matter how I felt about them personally. I might refuse to shake their hand and even spit on their shoes when the incident was over, but in my world, refusing assistance to a fellow officer was the worst kind of sin. You might have a different standard for reporting misconduct in your own workplace, but you probably don't depend on your fellow employees to save your life on a regular basis. This is one of my "hot button" issues. I could write a book on it, and someday I might. If this answer is unclear or needs amplification, please indicate so much in a comment, and I'll edit/supplement the answer.
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