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3

That's not what the Blue Card system is for. You have to apply and reside in the country where you would be working. Since you mentioned applying in France, let's assume you found a job there. The residence permit you will get does not allow you to live in Germany and won't offer a path to permanent residence there. The only rules that apply are French rules ...


3

It seems correct. The money is Germany-sourced income since it is work income (bonus) from work performed in Germany (even though the money was received in a different year than when the work was performed). Therefore, it should be taxable in Germany no matter where you live. It seems that your complaint is that the fact that it is taxable in 2020 instead of ...


2

Do I need to go back to India and apply for German Visa from there ? No. As long as you have a legal residence in France, you can apply for a visa at the German Embassy in France. Les citoyens d’Australie, du Canada, des États-Unis d’Amérique, d’Israël, du Japon, de Nouvelle-Zélande, de la République de Corée et du Royaume-Uni de Grande-Bretagne et d’...


2

As long as she is entitled to free movement (e.g. working, more details here) then you are entitled to live with her. The procedure is much more flexible than it is for other foreigners or for the spouses of German citizens so you can indeed travel together and apply upon arriving. Unlike a Serbian citizen coming on their own, the spouse of an EU citizen ...


1

The answer is "yes, but it is a bad idea, because you still need a translation to German" in my case. The embassy requires translation of all document to German only. So it's better to translate to German from the beginning. At least two copies: one for the university, the other is for embassy. They both don't return it. Sworn translation is not ...


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