The shortest processing time is approximately 4-6 weeks, but applicants applying from some countries can expect processing times close to 20 weeks. Generally, it takes about 45 days to process PR cards for new permanent residents once IRCC receives a complete application package from individuals who have fulfilled their residency requirements. Applications for renewed PR Cards generally take 49 days.

 To be eligible for Canadian citizenship, you must have been physically present in Canada as a permanent resident for at least 1,095 days in the five years immediately before the date of your application. While the USCIS processing time for the naturalization form is approximately 6 months, the complete process of applying for naturalization and becoming a U.S. citizen will take longer than 6 months.


 Canadian migration has generally been a small share of immigration to the United States, historically fluctuating according to economic factors in the two countries. In 1960, Canadian immigrants made up about 10 percent of the total U.S. foreign-born population. Though the number of Canadians in the United States has decreased and levelled off since then, this population has grown more diverse, and today includes students, family migrants, skilled professionals, and retirees. As of 2016, about 783,000 Canadians lived in the United States, accounting for less than 2 percent of the roughly 44 million U.S. immigrants.

 The motives of Canadian migrants have changed over time. Beginning in 1867, migrants from Eastern Canada came to the United States to work in the burgeoning manufacturing sector. In 1900, the U.S. Census recorded 747,000 English-speaking and 440,000 French-speaking Canadian immigrants. The two groups settled in different regions: Most Anglophone Canadians took up residence near the border, in states such as Michigan, New York, Massachusetts, Illinois, and Rhode Island, allowing them to easily move between the two countries, while Francophone Canadians largely moved to New England and California. French Canadian migration increased between 1900 and 1930, driven by discrimination as well as poor economic conditions in Quebec. After 1930, increased political autonomy for Quebec and the growth of the Canadian economy following World War II led to a steady decline in Canadian arrivals.

 If you want to understand why Canada’s immigration system works, and why its immigration rate has generated so little political backlash despite being so much higher than America’s, take a look at the surprising nuances of Canada’s immigration policy. That policy may be softer-hearted than America’s, but it’s also harder-headed. Surrounding the Canadian welcome mat is a bed of nails.

 Canada’s immigration success thus far is not a liberal story or a conservative story—it’s both. If the country’s image appears to be entirely liberal, that’s largely because its methods of controlling immigration are simply quieter, subtler, and less obvious than America’s. It’s that commitment to policing immigration that has, paradoxically, sustained such high levels of support.

 Since the late 1980s, Canada has consistently been a high-immigration country, at least relative to the U.S. As a result, the proportion of Canadians born outside the country hit 21.9 percent in 2016. That same year, America’s foreign-born population was 13.4 percent. That’s a record high for the U.S.—but it’s been 115 years since Canada’s foreign-born population was at such a low level. As Derek Thompson put it in his article analyzing how Canada has escaped the “liberal doom loop,” Canada’s floor is America’s ceiling.

"George Soros thinks Canada is his plaything" YouTube

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Canada has very strick requirements for entry... the reason they have less problems is that they have dramatically fewer immigrants entering and those doing so are doing it legally.   Canada doesn't have a 1200 mile border with a third world socialist state... and all the problems associated with illegal entry ... including massive criminal activity involving drugs and other illicit conduct.

Many of America's problems with illegal entry with the associated criminal and adverse economic impact is a direct result of a failure to properly enforce our immigration law.... to go after the US Citizens engaging illegal alien trafficking, drug trafficking and the wholesale abuse of cheap labor for profit and political gain. 

Want to solve US's illegal alien problems... start focuing law enforcement on US employers, bankers (money laundering), the bureacrats and civil servants, who help illegal aliens to gain access to our education, medical and government social services... that will end the illegal alien problem in America.... by drying up the magnets that are drawing them to the US.  


Ronald, you may think you know it all, but you don't, once they are processed, and given a visa, then they can come into America.

 Plus, then there is the illegals:

Misses the reply Tif,

 I can agree that Mr. Nelson does not know it all...:) for a know it all...)

Two links and two files are open, show the TPCC and Mr. Nelson what took place.

The Phenomonum of increased assylum seekers in Canada is the direct result of the millions of illegal aliens in the US... as I stated above: " Canada doesn't have a 1200 mile border with a third world socialist state... and all the problems associated with illegal entry ... including massive criminal activity involving drugs and other illicit conduct." However, it does have the US which is permitting tens of thousands to cross illegally... we are becoming that third world neighbor that fails to secure its borders... the result is an influx of illegals entering Canada THRU THE US.  Hello Mexico... the US is becoming another failed state... borderless... and that is impacting Canada.

Ronald, you are so behind on the issues, you will not recognize the problem, until it sneaks up and bites ya on your back side.

And now we need two walls, one with Canada and Mexico.

Please be specific as to what I am behind on... or what you CLAIM is going to bite me in the back side? 

America doesn't need two walls... Canada doesn't have the massive problems we have .. and the one's Canada have aren't from Canadian illegal aliens going South (crossing into the US)... Their illegal immigration probles are a result of illegals Alines going North... leaving the US for Canada.

Canada may need a wall... if it keeps up.  I will say this... your interpretation of event is almost always EXACTLY the opposite of what is supported by the facts.  You are batting 100% in the BAT gallory of excellence.

Lets get this right, Canada is the sovereignty of the British, Sharia Law in England, 1.5 Million Muslims in Canada.
Maybe we need to build another wall.
Reply by Ronald A. Nelson Col.USA (Ret)

Please be specific as to what I am behind on... or what you CLAIM is going to bite me in the back side?

Sharia Law: M-103 Legislation by British Canada Parliament Passed

Posted by Mrs.Tif Morgan on December 4, 2018 at 1:33pm in Jihad,
well thats me...:)


I am not Canadian or British... therefore any laws passed by Canada or Great Britian and for that matter anywhere else other than the US... don't affect me directly. Shari Law is a problem world wide and we need to guard against it taking root in America. So far we have avoided Sharia Law in the US... those places where it is being practiced are doing so outside of the law and eventually the Federal and State governments will have to deal with it.

I have worked with Arabs in Iraq and Kuwait I am well aware of the pitfalls and methods used by Muslims to infiltrate a nation... I have faced it directly, unlike you.  I know what I am talking about and have formal training in counter espionage and intelligence... concerning the Mid-East, and Islam. 

However, you and most of your group are misinformed... often, engaging in the spreading of counter productive liberal propganda ...  I would also note that a recent post by Henry has identified him as a supporter of David Duke... That makes your group suspect of harboring 'white supremist' ideology or at best anti-semetic, and racists views... certainly outside mainstream Tea Party ideology.  See:

I am not misinformed, David Duke maybe anti Israel, but he is not anti American. And what Tif may not know, I will just open up a file.
Sharia Law passed by the Canada, was because they excepted the UN to govern their migration, and thus making it illegal for the people of Canada to voice a opinion against Sharia Law or Muslims.
There is a video about to come on line, the British are threatening the Crown with Civil War, and if Canada open its borders into America, then we must stop them at the border. If Mexicans want to go to Canada, its their demise. Mexico has also excepted the UN Pack.




Political Cartoons by Ken Catalino

Political Cartoons by AF BrancoPolitical Cartoons by Gary Varvel


‘Breaking: Supreme Court Sides With Trump Over Sanctuary Cities In Deportation Case

 The US Supreme Court sided with President Trump over sanctuary cities today in a 5-4 decision.

The court ruled the government has the power to detain people who are facing deportation because of the crimes they committed.

Chief Justice John Roberts joined justices Alito, Thomas, Gorsuch and Kavanaugh in the majority. reported:

A divided U.S. Supreme Court bolstered the government’s power to detain people who are facing deportation because of crimes they committed, siding with the Trump administration in a clash with implications for so-called sanctuary cities.

The case focused on non-citizen legal residents who serve a criminal sentence, get released and later are arrested by federal immigration agents.

The 5-4 ruling Tuesday said those people aren’t entitled to a bond hearing, and the possibility of re-release, while the Homeland Security Department presses its case for deportation. The ruling reversed a decision by the San Francisco-based 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals.

In announcing the decision from the bench, Justice Samuel Alito said the lower court had made a “policy judgment” using reasoning that “makes a mockery” of the federal immigration laws…

…Chief Justice John Roberts and Justices Clarence Thomas, Neil Gorsuch and Brett Kavanaugh joined the majority, but they splintered in their reasoning.

Thomas and Gorsuch didn’t agree with all of Alito’s opinion. They said courts lack power to consider issues involving the detention of non-citizens until those people are facing a deportation order.


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