Greek Nationality Law - Loss of Citizenship

Loss of Citizenship

A Greek national does not usually lose their Greek citizenship when they obtain another nationality, unless they request it. A Greek citizen may voluntarily renounce citizenship by submitting an application to the Ministry of Interior in Athens. For male Greek nationals, renunciation of citizenship is subject to the completion of their military duties.

Read more about this topic:  Greek Nationality Law

Other articles related to "loss of citizenship, loss of, citizenship, of citizenship":

Fourteenth Amendment To The United States Constitution - Citizenship and Civil Rights - Citizenship Clause - Loss of Citizenship
... Loss of national citizenship is possible only under the following circumstances Fraud in the naturalization process ... Technically, this is not loss of citizenship but rather a voiding of the purported naturalization and a declaration that the immigrant never was a United States citizen ... Voluntary relinquishment of citizenship ...
Mongolian Nationality Law - Loss of Citizenship
... Citizenship can be renounced through the President's Office ... unwilling to let educated Mongolians renounce their citizenship ... The involuntary loss of citizenship - exile - is banned under the constitution ...
Refugees Of The Greek Civil War - Aftermath - Loss of Citizenship
... In 1947 those who had fought the government or who had fled Greece had their citizenship stripped from them ... Citizenship was stripped from the evacuees without the fair hearing to an independent tribunal and other internationally accepted protocols for the ... This process of seizing citizenship had "historically been used against people identifying as ethnic Macedonians" ...

Famous quotes containing the words loss of, citizenship and/or loss:

    No need to be sentimental to mourn the loss of Paradise.
    Mason Cooley (b. 1927)

    I would wish that the women of our country could embrace ... [the responsibilities] of citizenship as peculiarly their own. If they could apply their higher sense of service and responsibility, their freshness of enthusiasm, their capacity for organization to this problem, it would become, as it should become, an issue of profound patriotism. The whole plane of political life would be lifted.
    Herbert Hoover (1874–1964)

    Progress may feel more like loss than gain.
    Mason Cooley (b. 1927)