Form DS-11

Fillable DS-11 Form template to Change on iPad 2016-2019

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FAQ

My name & my parent’s name including surname changed in 2003. My passport is issued before 2003. How do I change my name & my pa
From Change or Correct a PassportName ChangesIf your name has legally changed through marriage, divorce, or a court ordered change of name, you will need to apply for a new passport. The process and cost depend on how long it has been since your passport was issued.If less than one year has passed since your passport was issued:You will not have to pay any passport or processing fees, unless you request Expedited Service.Submit Form DS-5504 by mail with your current passport, your original or certified name change document (no photocopies or notarized copies), and a color passport photo. You may:Use our online guide to fill out and print Form DS-5504; orPrint Form DS-5504 and complete by hand.More than one year has passed since your passport was issued, and you are eligible to use Form DS-82*:Submit Form DS-82 by mail with your current passport,  your original or certified name change document (no photocopies or notarized copies), a color passport photo, and all applicable fees. You may:Use our online guide to fill out and print Form DS-82; orPrint Form DS-82 and complete by hand.More than one year has passed since your passport was issued, and you are not eligible to use Form DS-82*:You must submit Form DS-11 in person at an Acceptance Facility or a Passport Agency, along with your evidence of U.S. citizenship,  your original or certified name change document (no photocopies or notarized copies), a valid ID and photocopy of that ID, a color passport photo, and all applicable fees. You may:Use our online guide to fill out and print Form DS-11; orPrint Form DS-11 and complete by hand.You will not need to provide proof of the name change if your name has changed due to a marriage and you have already been issued an ID in your new name. You must include the details of the marriage in the applicable section on Form DS-11.If you have begun using a different name but cannot legally document the change with a court order, divorce decree, or marriage certificate, then:Submit Form DS-11 in person at an Acceptance Facility or a Passport Agency, along with your evidence of U.S. citizenship, a valid ID and photocopy of that ID, a color passport photo, and all applicable fees. You may:Use our online guide to fill out and print Form DS-11; orPrint Form DS-11 and complete by hand.You must also present a valid ID issued in the name you currently use.You may also need to provide secondary identification evidence that you have been using the name for at least 5 years, if your ID is less than 5 years old.
At what stage of transition does a trans person legally become of the sex he/she identifies with?
A transgender person’s legal gender changes when they change their gender marker legally.I know that sounds like a tautology or an unhelpful answer, but it’s the truth. Different jurisdictions have different legal standards for what must be done before a change of marker on documents, and sometimes those standards are VERY different.For example, each of the 50 US states has its own set of standards, including “gender cannot be changed”, for their documentation — and sometimes it’s different for state ID card and birth certificate (the universally accepted proof of citizenship that must be provided to get a passport).The a federal standard to qualify for a gender marker change on your passport or social security records involves filing a standard DS-11 passport application form and including a medical certification. Federally, in the US, a medical certification is a letter written by your doctor stating that:He or she has a doctor/patient relationship with youHe or she has treated you or has reviewed and evaluated your medical historyYou have had, or are in process of having, appropriate clinical treatment for transition to the updated gender (male or female)The statement, “I declare under penalty of perjury under the laws of the United States that the forgoing is true and correct.” must also be included. The issuing doctor must be a DO (doctor of osteopathy) or MD, and is usually your primary care physician because of the treatment/evaluation requirement.The definition of “appropriate clinical treatment” in the federal standard (as of Nov 2016) is:Your physician determines what appropriate clinical treatment is according to acceptable medical practices, standards and guidelines, and certifies that you have had appropriate clinical treatment for gender transition to either male or female. Surgery is not a requirement to get a U.S. passport.Other countries or jurisdictions may well have quite different standards, including proof of specific surgeries or the submission of anatomical photographs.
My passport is going to expire next month. What are the steps to renew my passport?
Step 1- Register yourself here- http://www.passportindia.gov.in/...Step 2- Login and fill in the fromStep 3- Pay the fees and you will get your appointment date and time. Go to that place with necessary documents. You can check which documents you require here- http://passportindia.gov.in/AppO...Step 4- Once you complete your process, you might have to go for police verification. If that is not required you will receive your passport in 3-4 working days.
If I obtained a US passport as a minor and it is not expired yet, how much should it cost to get a new one as an adult?
Assuming your passport was issued when you were younger than 16 years old, your first adult passport will cost $145 ($110 for the passport itself, and a $35 execution fee). You must apply in person in this case.If by minor you mean your passport was issued when you were between the ages of 16 and 18, your next adult passport will cost $110. You can renew by mail in this case.A quick way to check if your passport was issued to you as a minor or not: passports issued to individuals under the age of 16 are valid for 5 years. Passports issued to adults (in this context over the age of 16) are issued for 10 years.These fees are for standard service (typically 4–6 weeks). To expedite the application process, there is a $60 fee.https://travel.state.gov/content...
When filing the US passport form for a name change, which boxes contain the old name vs the new name?
The DS 82, is the form to file for a name change if your passport is over 1 year old. The DS 11 is needed if the passport is over 15 years old. If the passport is under 1 year old it is a DS 5504. In all of these cases, the name you put on the passport in the "Name" section on the first page is the new name.  At the end of the forms it will ask if you have changed your name since the last passport and you can answer accordingly. Incidentally I never complete the paper form, and the Passport Agencies do not prefer them (these are the ones you find at the post office).  I recommend the online form - printed at the end.  It is cleaner, easier to complete, and offers less errors.  It is created with a barcode the government agent scans, and is the reason why it is preferred at the passport agency. Here is the link to is if that helps: https://pptform.state.gov
How does a transgender woman demonstrate that she is truly a woman for the purpose of college admission?
In general the requirement for this would be for a legal identity document that signifies gender. In the US, Birth Certificate, Driver’s License, or a Passport would all likely be accepted. Policies will, of course, vary by institution.What it takes to update each of those documents is also highly varied. If it were me, right now, my target document would be a passport. Passports are powerful, they’re federal, and you can use them to not only prove identity but to prove citizenship which is frequently necessary when you’re looking for work. Most importantly though, the US passport requirements to update your gender marker are reasonable.RequirementsYou must apply using Form DS-11, unless you are replacing a limited-validity passport in your correct gender (see below). In addition to the regularly-required documents*, submit the following:ID that resembles your current appearancePassport photo that resembles your current appearanceA medical certification that indicates you are in the process of or have had appropriate clinical treatment for gender transitionProof of legal name change (if applicable)*See Apply in Person for all regularly-required passport documents.Medical CertificationA signed, original statement from a licensed physician must be on office letterhead and include:Physician’s full name, address, and telephone numberMedical license or certificate numberIssuing state or other jurisdiction of medical license/certificateLanguage stating that:He or she has a doctor/patient relationship with youHe or she has treated you or has reviewed and evaluated your medical historyYou have had, or are in process of having, appropriate clinical treatment for transition to the updated gender (male or female)The statement must include, “I declare under penalty of perjury under the laws of the United States that the forgoing is true and correct.”[1]I want to zero in for a second on “appropriate clinical treatment for gender transition.” What does that mean? Does it mean hormones? Does it mean surgery? Does it mean any surgery or just genital surgery? Does it mean therapy? Answer: Yes.The WPATH standards of care make it clear that not every available medical intervention is appropriate for every case of gender dysphoria. A person may not experience genital dysphoria or they may find that hormones in combination with a social transition are sufficient to their needs. The decision of what’s appropriate for a given individual is made by exactly the right people: the individual and their doctor. The State Department will take the doctor’s word on it.For other documents like a drivers license or a birth certificate, in the US, you’re looking at individual state laws and each state is free to set their own standards. In some states, it isn’t possible for a trans person to gain legal recognition of their gender identity. That’s why I point to passports.Updating identity documents is hard. Only 11% of trans people in the US have updated all of their identity documents. Meanwhile the vast majority (68%) haven’t been able to update any of their documents. Doctors cost money, hormones cost money, and providers can be thin on the ground. To the uninitiated who’s never had to navigate the required government bureaucracy it might seem trivial. If a case study helps to understand, here’s my experience:When I started HRT I started by getting a list of endocrinologists who would accept my health insurance. Then I started calling to see if any of them would accept trans patients for HRT. Some of them just said ‘no.’ One clinic (eight doctors) wouldn’t talk to me, they wanted to speak to my primary care provider for a referral. I didn’t have one but my therapist called in a referral. They told her what they wouldn’t tell me: Only one of their doctors would see trans patients, and he only treated trans men. Another hospital had decided that because they didn’t have a complete trans health program, they didn’t want to be a “hormone mill” and I couldn’t get care there either.I wound up seeing a naturopath (N.D. instead of M.D.) My insurance wouldn’t cover a naturopath so I paid her out of pocket. She wrote my prescriptions under “general endocrine disorder” so that my insurance would at least cover those (my policy specifically excluded gender affirming care.) When I went to Social Security to update my name and gender marker I had a court order for name change and a letter from my doctor. They wouldn’t take the letter because she wasn’t an M.D. or D.O. I told my doc, she said that she’d been having that problem with providing letters and that she could refer me to an M.D. who would write me a letter after an intake exam for about $250. For an exam I didn’t need, with a doctor I’d never see again to get a letter I already had that was signed by someone with a slightly different credential.I work in tech, I’m white, college educated, middle class, married and I live in a progressive urban area. That puts me ahead of a lot of trans people. So when I say that I had trouble getting through the process, stop for a moment and ask what that would have been like if I’d grown up to work on the family farm in Elk City Oklahoma. I’ll let you Google that to find the nearest provider of gender affirming care and how far away that is.Identity documents are a big freaking deal. Not having proper identity documents puts you at all kinds of risk. Imagine being a bearded guy named Jim who has to present ID that shows a woman in makeup named Jane every time you stop at the store for a bottle of wine. Imagine getting pulled over for a busted tail light in the same situation only this time your drivers license doesn’t match the registration on your car (yes, I have a mismatch on my registration and my drivers license. Strangely enough the DMV would give me new ID with a letter from my doctor but I can’t update the registration without a conference call with the bank that issued my car loan.) Now imagine being a black trans woman with a name that doesn’t match the registration on the vehicle when you get pulled over… how likely is it for that person to wind up in jail for “stealing” her own car. How likely is she to be placed in a men’s jail? How likely is she to be shot?Identity documents are important and the process for trans people to update their documents isn’t uniform from state to state, from government agency to government agency or even within the same government agency (seriously DMV?)But for getting into college, more likely than not, it’s going to take some form of updated ID and right now, the best shot for many trans people in the US is to update their passport.Footnotes[1] Gender Designation Change
How do I change the name in passport?
For making a change in a name in the passport you will have to give a public notice by getting the change in name printed in two news papers one in circulation where you live at present and second one in circulation in the place of your permanent residence. Send one should be a news paper in circulation and printed in the English language as this language is recognized world wide and the same will help you clarify and justify that a change of name has been effected in case you go abroad for study or job.You should also get the said notice notified by getting it published in the Gazette Notification of your state. This is all the more authentic.You wil have to prepare affidavit in support of the change in name and get the same attested by a notary.Thereafter schedule an appointment with the RPO in respect of issue of passport in view of change in name. The new passport will have the number of your old passport on its ending page which will link old and new passport.Old passport will be cancelled and shall be returned to you .Above is not a legal advise and does not confer a client attorney relationship amongst us.
Where can you renew a U.S. passport?
U.S. passport renewals can now be handled through the government website if you meet certain requirements:You can renew by mail using Form DS-82 if your most recent passport meets all five of these requirements:Is submitted with your applicationIs undamaged (other than normal "wear and tear")Was issued when you were age 16 or olderWas issued within the last 15 yearsWas issued in your current name (or you can document your name change with an original or certified copy of your marriage certificate, divorce decree, or court order)If any of the above statements do not apply to you, you must Apply in Person using form DS-11.Simply fill out the information, follow the guidelines, and mail in your packet to the correct service center. I received my new one in about 2 weeks. They will also return the expired passport. This is important if you still have valid visas in your old one as I did. I had to carry both passports on my recent trip to China. You do NOT remove the visa and put it in the new passport. As a friend of mine found out the hard way, China can invalidate your visa and put you back on a plane home.
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