MOST FREQUENTLY ASKED QUESTIONS
If yes, bring a copy of your marriage certificate, your divorce or annulment decree, or the death certificate of your former spouse to your naturalization interview. If you changed your name through a court, bring a copy of the court decree that legally changed your name. Also, if your current spouse was married before, bring evidence of the termination of your spouse’s prior marriage(s). Failing to show proof of your current marital status or legal name may delay your case.
If yes, bring documents that show the court disposition of the case to your interview. These documents show the final outcome of the case and are required for all arrests and detentions, including expunged records and plea bargains. If you were put on probation,
bring evidence that you completed your probation. Failing
to provide original or certified copies of court disposition documents could delay your case. Please note that uncertified photocopies are not acceptable.
Your tax returns are very important proof that you are eligible for naturalization. On the day of your interview, bring certified tax returns for the last 5 years (3 years if you are married to a U.S. citizen). Certified tax transcripts may be ordered by using Internal
Revenue Service (IRS) Form 4506-T available at www.irs.gov or calling 1-800-829-1040.
You may not need to take the English and civics portions of the naturalization test if you have a medical disability that prevents you from demonstrating knowledge
of English or civics.To apply for this
exemption, your doctor must complete Form N-648, Medical Certification for Disability Exceptions. The best time to submit this form is with your Form N-400, Application for Naturalization. If you do not submit your Form N-648 with your Form N-400, you are allowed to submit it
to the USCIS officer at your interview, but this may delay your case. For information on how to fill out Form N-648, your doctor should visit uscis.gov/forms.