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  1. #126
    Join Date
    Nov 2007
    Last Online
    02-09-2017 @ 10:04 AM
    Quote Originally Posted by CaptainNemo View Post

    Quote Originally Posted by ChalkyDee View Post
    there is absolutely no question about this.
    There absolutely is a question about this, and that's what I'm trying to get an unequivocal answer to. You may well be able to go through a process and get what looks like effective dual nationality, but in reality nobody has presented any evidence that dual nationality actually exists as an option for foreign(-born) immigrant adults as an unequivocal legal fact, but there is evidence that it does not.

    This is not a personalised thing, it's just about establishing the facts.

    (someone seems to have removed my previous response to this, which is bang out of order, this is a legitimate interrogation of a legal claim being made publically).
    Sorry, I can't edit the "Quote" function - but this a reply directed at "Captain Nemo".

    A couple of my Posts (which I think were innocuous and, frankly, informative) have un-explainably been deleted by the Mods, which to me disturbs and confuses the flow of information in this Thread!

    In one of my earlier - deleted - Posts (again addressed to "Captain Nemo") I seem recall you referred to something like "unexpected consequences" if one attained Thai Nationality in addition to ones own "birthright" Nationality: I pointed out that the only possible (extremely rare!) (as in - never been heard of) "unexpected consequence" would only be that the Thai Authorities COULD rescind your Thai Citizenship - however even in that unusual circumstance you would retain the citizenship of your birth and only relinquish the Thai Citizenship.

    NO Country can force anyone to relinquish their Citizenship of another Country.

    Thailand has absolutely NO legislation disallowing Dual Nationality'.

    It seems you are asking us to prove a negative.

    As an aside, 'though relevant, - please see below.


    Nulla poena sine lege (Latin for "no penalty without a law") is a legal principle, requiring that one cannot be punished for doing something that is not prohibited by law. This principle is accepted and codified in modern democratic states as a basic requirement of the rule of law.


  2. #127
    ChalkyDee's Avatar
    Join Date
    Oct 2006
    Last Online
    23-07-2017 @ 10:31 PM
    ??????????? 2 ?? ??? ??????? ??????????

    The only problem that I've heard of Dual Citizens having is when they mix up which ones they are using.

    Maybe one more problem - I have a Thai friend who now lives in the USA, married to a Yank. who recently she said that she wouldn't take US citizenship as the inheritance law is rather vague on Dual Citizenship for married Thai women. She is a real Hi So, ie the present king went to her wedding, so a lot of money is probably at stake.

    There's a lot of stuff on the net regarding this.
    Last edited by ChalkyDee; 25-06-2017 at 10:21 PM.

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