Never forget ….9/11 US Embassy Wellington, New Zealand US Embassy Dublin, Ireland We had the honour to be invited to the @USEmbassyDublin residence for a 9/11 memorial service. #NeverForget — Du_lin Fire _rig_de (@DubFireBrigade) September 11, 2016 US Consulate Vancouver, Canada Remembering 9/11 at Peace Arch w/ @HarjitSajjan, law enforcement & citizens on both sides of border.#NeverForget -CG — USConsulateVancouver (@usconsvancouver) September 11, 2016 US Embassy Prague, Czech Republic On 15th anniversary of Sept 11 attacks – remembrance ceremony at Firefighters’ Memorial, Kampa, Prague. #NeverForget — Andrew Schapiro (@AndySchapiro) September 11, 2016 US Embassy Warsaw, Poland Uroczystości upamiętniające ataki na USA z 11 września w parku Skaryszewskim #NeverForget #11września #September11 — (@Strazacki) September 11, 2016 US Embassy London, UK We remember those killed on 9/11 & resolve to work with each other to forge a brighter future together #DayofService — U.S. Embassy London (@USAinUK) September 9, 2016 US Embassy Budapest, Hungary In honor of the Ntl. Day of Service our DCM David Kostelancik is donating blood at our 9/11 Memorial Blood Drive. — US Embassy Budapest (@usembbudapest) September 9, 2016 US Embassy Montevideo, Uruguay #PatriotDay and National Day of Service and Remembrance at U.S. Embassy Montevideo #neverforget — U.S. Embassy Uruguay (@usembassyMVD) September

■■■■■The Annulment of a Case and Applications for the Renewal of an American Visa. Many people who have been involved in cases of fraud or have accused of having given false information in their visa application forms, or of having committed minor crimes or infractions in the U.S., and even those who have once been deported and have had their visas revoked, have the mistaken idea that they can simply go to the U.S. Consulate and ask for a pardon. Many others spend hours searching the Internet through Google and trying to find a solution to their problems. Others dress very elegantly and go to the U.S. Consulate to demand that they be granted a pardon “because many years have passed and the case has been closed”, and furthermore, they have relatives in the U.S. who are waiting for them to have a family reunion. Many others, as they are sure that the pardon will be granted, apply for a “family visa”, and are applying for visas, for the first time, for their spouses and their children, even for the domestic servant who will travel with them to take care of the children while they are there. The U.S. is a sovereign country and can decide just who should be allowed to enter its borders and who shouldn’t. Even people who have been absolved of crimes they were wrongly accused of committing in their own countries may be denied U.S. visas. No foreign citizen can demand a pardon or a new visa “by right”. A person who knows that he has had a legal problem in the U.S. or even in his own country of origin, must understand that there are certain legal procedures that must be followed to be able to receive a visa. Glenn