Hokwongwei wrote:TexMex I don't think it's possible because you need some sort of proof you're not married. For most countries, you can get an official document after they check records, but the US is very special: we don't keep centralized records, so the federal government has no knowledge of whether you're married or not. The fact that you already married in the US means you *can* still process the affidavit with AIT since they don't really check, but this is technically illegal and lying under oath. Plus, you may get caught if BOCA in Taipei calls the rep office in whatever US state you resided to verify with the local records department.
Hokwongwei wrote:That might work. You could contact them and ask for advice. Otherwise have your... err... wife? fiance? call a household registration office to find out more.
(I always called a *different* office from my local one to ask questions so they didn't recognize me when the time came to actually get stuff registered. But I'm also a little bit neurotic.)
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