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13

The form is pretty simple. You put your name, SSN and address and confirm that you're a US tax person, and give it to the bank. What's probably a surprise for you is that you are a US tax person. You need to file your annual tax returns, FBAR, and pay taxes (if the foreign earned income exclusion and foreign tax credit don't cover everything) to the US ...


4

There are two possible ways to stay long-term in Argentina – as a Permanent Resident or a Temporary Resident and it seems that it's not an easy and fast process, involving much paperwork: Proof of identity: valid identity card or passport with at least 6 months remaining and a complete set of photocopies (including blank pages). Proof of entry: ...


3

If you can get Argentine citizenship, you will be a citizen of a Schengen Annex II (visa waiver) country. This will allow you to travel to the Schengen area, but not to work there. An application for a work permit would look at your particular circumstances, your citizenship would be relatively less important than for travel.


3

You would have to look at a second country outside the Schengen area, or have her apply for a national long-stay visa for Portugal or Sweden. The 90/180 rule applies to the entire Schengen area, unless she has a national visa. There are parts of Europe outside Schengen, but Portugal is inside. The UK is outside Schengen, and so are Ireland and much of the ...


2

You're not "allowed to make up to $99,000 per year without paying taxes". What you're thinking about is the Foreign Earned Income Exclusion - you can exclude up to $99K (for the full year) of earned income. Earned income includes income which is compensation for your personal services, it doesn't include passive income (like interest or rents) or capital ...


2

The easiest is to consult the German Federal Ministry of Food and Agriculture page on Traveling to EU with Animals. You qualify for entry from the listed third countries of which Argentina is one you will need: every animal needs to be identified by a clearly distinguishable tattoo or by a microchip (mandatory since 3 July 2011 for newly tagged ...


1

Not sure how this apply for Argentina, but if you try this in USA, you need to be careful. If you entering the country on tourist visa, you should NOT volunteer to immigration officials that you plan to look for job. They might decide you plan to work illegally and deny you entry. Once in the country, you are (after some time) "allowed" to change your mind ...


1

Your tourist visa doesn't forbid you from looking for jobs, but you cannot work without a work permit. Many people I know have gone job hunting to different countries on tourist visas.


1

I lived almost 4 years (2007-2011) and most foreigners don't bother. Just set up as as freelancer in your own country for taxes and for the rest go in and out of the country every 3 months to renew your tourist visa stamp. The easiest is to take the ferry to Colonia from Buenos Aires, get a steak and come back (30 min / 1 hour ride). Nobody cares. It's very ...


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