11

If you're non-resident and non-citizen you do not submit form W9 to anyone. Form W9 is used to certify that you are a US resident for tax purposes. If you're not a US resident for tax purposes, you use form W8, not W9. There are several different kinds of form W8, most will either need W8-BEN or W8-ECI, depending on what kind of income they're expecting. ...


11

By default, the law of the country you are in would obviously apply. I am not aware of any international treaty or attempt to coordinate practices in this area, even within the EU (it can be a touchy subject so it would be difficult to get everyone on board). I have absolutely no idea how it works in practice but formally, I don't see why your citizenship ...


8

No, you are not a resident of The Hague if you live abroad. Note that you are only able to vote in national and EU¹ elections. You are not able to vote in next weeks municipal elections. All adult residents of The Hague are able to vote in The Hague's municipal elections. As you are not able to vote in the municipal elections, this logically means you ...


7

The majority of the laws and signs will be very similar on mainland Europe, as the traffic laws were somewhat standardized in the last century. That said there might be slight differences. There are a few pages where you can check some of the differences: Probably your best bet is the widget by the Foreign and Commonwealth Office, which contains links for ...


6

While I agree with Gaël Laurans that this will mostly be a matter of the respective international sport federations, the choice does not necessarily have to be for life. As a specific example, there is an ice hockey player who represented Canada on the 1994 Winter Olympics and the Czech Republic on this year's Olympics. This might still, however, be possible ...


6

As far as I know, such rules are set by international sport federations so they differ from sport to sport. I don't know many details but it's often impossible to play for several national teams or selections in your career. Once you went to a world cup or olympic games or were selected for an official game, you are typically committed for life. However, ...


4

The official letter of invitation from the Foreign Experts Bureau or similar body will state on it the location where you can apply for the Z-visa. If this letter says Moscow or Russia then you can apply there. If the letter says the USA then you have to go back to the USA to apply. As far as I know, Americans always have to go to the USA and apply from ...


3

Your friend would, in any case, need a Certificate of Conformity (CoC) for the vehicle he is purchasing. This is available for every new vehicle sold in the EU since around 1996 and states that the car can be registered in any EU state which drives on the right and uses metric units for the speedometer, without any need for technical modifications. In the ...


2

No it is not legal, you are required to deregister (Abmeldung) at least 2 weeks after moving out a registration (Anmeldung) elsewhere within Germany fulfills this requirement A Abmeldung will stop all official post (which may contain any deadlines) from being sent. So if you remained registered with your parents and can react in some form to any official ...


1

The information is under ‘Learning difficulties’ https://www.ielts.org/book-a-test/special-requirements/learning-difficulties There is an online enquiry form you can use to ask for more information eg help finding a local test centre which can accommodate your needs https://www.ielts.org/info-pages/contact-us/online-enquiry-form I have edited my answer to ...


1

You don't need it. I successfully applied for Australian permanent residence and later citizenship without ever having to produce any old passports. I was asked for a list of all previous visits to Australia, which would have been difficult to complete without having my old stamps, but this does not appear to be an issue for you. Even if it was, I doubt ...


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