The Citizenship channel is about the rights and features of a country's citizens. Learn more about topics related to currency, passports and immigration.
Running Antarctica's 'Penguin Post Office': Coolest Job Ever?
SCOTUS Is Back in Session With More Controversial Cases on the Docket
Feel Like David Against Goliath? You May Need an Ombudsman
What to Do if Your Vote Is Challenged on Election Day
Why Does the U.S. House of Representatives Have Only 435 Seats?
Do Campaign TV Ads Really Change Voters' Minds?
Is the U.S. Prepared to Handle Natural Disasters During the COVID-19 Pandemic?
The Defense Production Act Was Designed for Emergencies Like Coronavirus
The Waffle House Index Is at Code Red; That's Not Good
Who Are the Sanctioned Russian Oligarchs?
How British Parliament Works
Nearly 1,000 U.S. Streets Named After MLK Jr. What Are They Like?
What Does the Speaker of the House Do?
Who Was the Worst President in U.S. History?
When Abortion Was Illegal, Women Turned to the Jane Collective
How Does the U.S. Government Declassify Top Secret Documents?
How Does the U.S. Classify Its Most Sensitive Documents?
Why Data Encryption Remains a Really Complex Issue
Is the U.S. a democracy or a republic? Or both? And what's the difference, anyway?
By Dave Roos
Belgium has become the first country in the world to revitalize their boring old government-issued passports with a comic strip design.
By Katie Carman
It's also known as "maternity tourism," and defined as travel to the U.S. for the purpose of having a child on American soil.
By John Donovan
The complicated U.S. immigration system, with its numerous categories and caps, can require some applicants to wait decades to become permanent legal residents.
The EB-1 visa is intended for immigrants who have extraordinary abilities or achievements. So who gets them?
The world's population hit 6 billion people on this day in October of 1999. Read about the historic day in which the world's population hit the 6 billion mark.
By Sam Abramson
Babies are born when they want to be, even on airplanes midflight over the ocean. When birth happens 30,000 feet in the air, citizenship — among other things — gets a little tricky.
Is it just a random number? Moreover, do they recycle Social Security numbers so that if someone dies, that number goes back into action?
The 54 percent voter turnout may not be as bad as it seems.
By Dave Roos