Being considered a resident of another state depends on the reason for establishing residency, such as for voting, tax or tuition purposes, and the laws of the particular state. For tax purposes, a person is generally considered a resident of a state if his main home is in the state for an entire year, but the department of revenue for each state determines residency requirements, according to TurboTax.Know More
In general, for voting purposes, becoming a resident of a state is as simple as moving there with the intention of staying for the length of time specified by the state, according to the Federal Voting Assistance Program. Most states require a voter to live in the state for 30 days or less, and some have no length of residency requirements at all, notes Infoplease from Pearson Education.
State boards may determine the requirements for state residency for in-state tuition purposes, according to FinAid, with the individual colleges determining whether a student qualifies. U.S. News & World Report recommends registering a car in the new state, paying state taxes, obtaining a library card and registering to vote as ways to prove state residency, which can cut back considerably on the price of tuition at a state college or university.Learn more about Law
A document written by the courts after a landlord wins an eviction lawsuit that requires the resident to vacate the premises or be forced from the premises after a certain amount of time is a writ of possession. This document is typically served by local law enforcement, says USLegal.Full Answer >
A lease can be terminated for any reason upon it's termination date, according to Eviction Resources. The lease can be terminated earlier if there is a violation of the agreement, such as non-payment of rent or material non-compliance.Full Answer >
Slate explains that the reason the legal age for Americans is 18 deals with the idea of voting. Stemming from the Vietnam War era, people did not agree that it was okay to send 18-year-olds to war without giving them the right to vote first. Prior to that era, the minimum voting age was 21. When the 26th Amendment was passed in 1971, the age moved down to 18.Full Answer >
The 1950 U.S. census contained 20 questions, with additional supplemental questions being sent to 5 percent of the population, such as the number of the home or apartment and what state the resident was born in. There were fewer questions on the 1950 census than on the 1940 census.Full Answer >