I saw you ask this question under my question about working as an "IT specialist". Please note that getting the permit to work as an IT specialist is different from getting a Blue Card. In fact, there were people (Americans actually) in my company in Berlin who are great programmers and have many years of experience, but didn't have the ...
Network engineers can get a blue card. As long as you have a university degree, job and fulfil the minimum salary requirement, you can apply for the blue card.
Here is an excerpt from the official website of Berlin.
The amount you need to earn depends on your job.
If you work in a shortage occupation, you need to earn EUR 3,588 gross per month ...
Your translation of the text is not correct. You have to read it as two different remarks:
Kartennutzung bis 16.07.2020
This translates as:
Card usage until July 16th, 2020
The right to work is not limited in time, but the usage of the card. The reason is as you probably have guessed that the residence permit ...
It depends on the area where you will settle. Bigger cities (Berlin, Munich) are extremely expensive, especially housing. Living there on 60k per year with a family of four could be a real challenge. But then it depends on what you expect.
On the other hand can living in the countryside be inexpensive and you can live do nicely on 60k.
To be able to give ...
Since you're supposed to apply in the consulate with jurisdiction over your place of residence, the consulate that decides you don't actually reside in its jurisdiction will reject your application. If you're particularly unlucky, both consulates will come to that conclusion, and then you will be in a difficult situation indeed.
First, check if your situation satisfies European directive for researchers and students, please see my another answer on this.
If you do not fit into that regulation, then I would expect that you need to apply for a residence permit in Hungary (probably, one is not allowed to stay there longer than 6 months with student residence permit of another country).
The easiest way is to look at your tax bracket. As a single person with no dependents it should be "Steuerklasse 1" (tax bracket 1). That means the Finanzamt (tax authorities) already got the maximum tax amount directly from your paycheck. If you are "Steuerklasse 1" and your only real income is from your normal employment, you are not ...
The Nationality Act is a federal law and thus applies to all states.
One of the main conditions is that you have an unrestricted residence permit which is generally issued after 5 years
the full time as a student does not count to recieve this
since the student residence permit is not issued with the intention of a long term residence
only 50% of this time ...
If you no longer reside in your apartment (i.e. you are giving it up), then you must deregister it within a 2 week period after leaving (earliest: one week before leaving).
Please note that when you permanently leave Germany your residence permit expires, since you have terminated your residence.
This will have no effect on your continuing employment while ...
No, through the application itsself your German residence permit will not become invalid.
Only when you permanently leave the country (i.e. you deregister your residence in Germany and leave) does the residence permit become invalid.
The corresponding paragraph is § 51 (1)(6) AufthG
(1) The residence title shall expire in the following cases:
6. if the ...