MyHeritage's DNA testing service will come alongside its existing offerings of family trees and access to records. "
So you've paid your money to Ancestry DNA. You've found that you have a mixed ethnicity. You also have a number DNA matches to distant cousins. Interesting. So why would MyHeritage DNA be promoting a free upload of your previously tested data?
You can get Spanish citizenship with just two years residency."
There is an old Chinese proverb that goes like this. There are many paths to the top of the mountain, but the view is always the same. To borrow crudely, the path to citizenship can vary widely, from nation to nation. Continually shifting international norms indeed shape national practices and their understanding of dual citizenship.
The conception of citizenship is constantly changing. Some countries are moving to allow multiple citizenships. Some are trying to keep it to just one. Others are wanting to wind back dual citizenships altogether on the basis of perceived divided loyalties and the need to promote national sovereignty.
For example, Norway now allows dual citizenship, after its government voted to allow it March 2017. Norwegians saw dual citizenship as a natural right with the promise of its citizens bringing home their global experience. In Papua New Guinea, the government there believed that its citizens were at a disadvantage, and finally in March 2017, Papua New Guinea permitted dual citizenship too.