Coerced_onto_reddit45 karma2021-04-18 16:53:33 UTC
Yeah I was gonna ask what a millwright does too. I worked on a commercial job as a coordinator and we had millwrights there installing kitchen stuff. Basically doing finish work. I also worked in the Canadian oil field and we had millwrights there. No idea what they were doing, but there was nothing “finished” to a commercial level there at any point. What the hell do you guys do? How physically demanding is it?
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Coerced_onto_reddit2 karma2015-03-24 17:40:43 UTC
Would you rather drink a liter of cola or a large farva?
Coerced_onto_reddit1 karma2015-06-09 18:42:34 UTC
I'm a dual citizen who worked in both countries. If you're outside of the U.S., you've got to file taxes in the US regardless. Your first ~$90k of income is left untouched and then you'll pay tax on it in the USA as well.
I don't think Canada requires tax payment from residents living abroad, but I could be wrong. Check with an accountant because they'll be able to provide more accurate information, but this is a start
Coerced_onto_reddit1 karma2015-06-09 17:17:02 UTC
I'm a dual citizen of the USA and Canada. I received my BA from a Canadian University, then spent two years working in Alberta. I will be returning there next week. My Canadian passport has expired, and my citizenship card is missing. I have been able to enter the country by using my expired passport as proof of citizenship.
When I have looked into trying to get a new citizenship card, I have been asked to fill out a form (CIT maybe?) for a new applicant for citizenship. Is there a different form I should be seeking? I hear there are changes coming to the citizenship process. Will this affect my receiving a new card/certification?
Thanks for doing this AMA
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