pjdrib wrote:The CTO is not an embassy and has no official power to notarize a document. You must use the local system. This problem covers all the quasi-embassies. You should have been born in Belize or the Solomon Islands and then you'd be fine.
The Magnificent Tigerman wrote:
I know for a fact that some trade offices of other countries do legalization and authentication of documents, so I would definitely inquire at the Canadian Trade Office re this issue.
pjdrib wrote:I'm sure that the USA can pass an act of domestic law that recognizes witnessing of documents in the office here for recognition in the USA but surely that means that the office here is an "Embassy" with plenitpotentiary powers?
pjdrib wrote:International law makes quite razor edge decisions on niceties such as this. I do know that some quasi-embassies will not and can not do notarizing stuff.
pjdrib wrote:Gosh all that after not studying any International Law at all. Call now for more innacurate legal advice...
There is something called a "Quick Deed".
wolf_reinhold wrote:By the way, I have to get something notorized and I am absolutely sure that the last time I went to AIT to try that they said they do not do that, only attest or something less than a notorization. Has it changed?
Do you mean that you need to have your signature on a document notarized?
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