Naďve play law doesn't count. Operation of foreign law has no force or effect in the US and it most certainly cannot interfere with birthright citizenship in this country for a person born here.<quoted text>Wish-full thinking, Puss!
Oh, what ever happen to that dual-citizenship, that would have made Obama subject to a foreign power.
As you know the US government can't strip away citizenship of other nations, unless the individual request naturalization.
Aliens have never been under the jurisdiction of the Constitution, to do so would make them citizens without naturalization.
Birthright citizenship in the US does not "strip away" citizenship by descent in a foreign country. Such a person is free to go to the consulate of the foreign country in which he holds citizenship apply for a passport and use it anywhere, except in the US.
The birfoon, on the contrary, believes that the US is not a sovereign nation as operation of foreign law should void birthright US citizenship. Ludicrous.
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Suppose a German man and Irish woman have a child while residing in New York? According to US law the child is a US citizen. According to German law, she is a German citizen, and according to Irish law, she is an Irish citizen. She is entitled to passports from all three countries. None of the countries may invalidate her citizenship in any other country.
Does the birfoon think that Ireland by issuing a passport recognizing her Irish citizenship "strips away" her German citizenship? Does the birfoon think that Germany similarly "strips away" her Irish citizenship? meanwhile the birfoon believes Germany may invalidate her US citizenship.
Just plain crazy.
Overturned according to play law.
Persons born in the US of ordinary aliens are born under the jurisdiction of the US and are not "subject to a foreign power."
That's settled law. Play law doesn't count.