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About skatewash

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  1. I don't, but if they were to use IAT format for a customer-initiated transfer they would be the only financial institution in the US to do so that I am aware of. In other words, there are no US financial institutions (of which I am aware) that use the IAT format when a customer requests a transfer. Many US financial institutions use IAT format for business- or government-initiated transfers (e.g., pensions, social security), but they do not currently allow their regular customers to use that format on any transfer requests they might make. If you find one that does let customers transfer money using the IAT format be sure to let us know. Many would be interested.
  2. Yes, use the passport of the country you are in to enter that country (if you have such a passport). That's the right way to go. In fact, it's illegal for someone who possesses a US passport to enter the US on another country's passport. I don't think Thailand has such a law, but it's still the way to go for simplicity and lack of problems. Never volunteer to an immigration official that you have two passports, they only need to see the right one. Never volunteer to an airline check-in person that you have two passports. If they will not board you, then show the other passport if it will help resolve the situation. Don't needlessly complicate your passage through life by showing people more information than they need to do their job.
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