Second Passport:
The Four Ways ANYONE Can Get Dual Citizenship

A Second Passport is not just for the “James Bonds” and super wealthy of this world. The truth is that it’s possible for ANYONE to obtain dual citizenship.

In this in-depth article you’ll learn the four ways of how to get a second passport (potentially for free).

It will provide you the lifelong benefits of having more options for living, working, investing, traveling, and doing business around the world.

And these benefits won’t just be available to you… but to entire generations to come.

1. More Visa-Free Travel

People from countries like China or Lebanon know all too well how many opportunities are not available to them just because they happened to be born in a country with a passport that doesn’t make international travel very easy. 

But even Americans can significantly expand their travel freedom with another passport. An American passport grants citizens visa-free access to 157 countries.

However, Americans need to apply for visas to go to a number of countries, including Russia and China, which can be time-consuming and costly.

But obtaining an Italian passport, for example, gives an Americans visa-free travel to 161 countries, including the right to work and live anywhere in Europe.

That’s a huge added benefit – and expands the number of countries an American can move to, hassle-free, from 1 to 27.

Meanwhile, getting a Chilean passport gives you visa-free access to all of South America and even Russia, and a possibility to live in any South American country (except Venezuela) under the Mercosur’s  freedom of movement agreement.

A second passport could even give you more travel options during potential COVID lockdowns. For instance, US citizens have been banned from the EU for much of 2020, but dual Italian passport holders could travel the whole European Union.

And although more travel freedom is the most obvious benefit of a second passport, it’s not the only one.

One of the most important and beneficial ones is that…

2. You always have a place to go to (no matter what happens in your home country)

A second passport is what I call the ultimate insurance policy. 

And 2020 has shown us all we need it.

It’s a tool you can use to get out of dodge if you ever never need. 

That could mean escaping cities destroyed by rioting and looting– which sadly, could be more prevalent as Americans clash over whoever gets elected.

Or it could be extreme lockdowns, natural disasters, or the rise of extremist politicians.

Whenever a country is struck by a crisis, it is increasingly difficult for people to leave. Without the right passport, visa, citizenship, or residency in the country you are trying to flee to, you might not even be allowed to board a plane.

For most of 2020, Americans have been banned from entering Europe. In fact, the US passport has never been weaker. But a passport from just one country in the European Union could give you access to all 26 countries in the Schengen area.

Just one passport from the right place means not just the freedom to travel, but live, work, invest, and raise a family in almost all of Europe. 

And even a second citizenship from outside of the Eurozone gives you at least one other option besides your home country, if political tensions continue to escalate.

If it gets bad enough, you want an option to get out when your country starts to resemble Venezuela for instance.

When hyperinflation destroyed the economy in the socialist nation, many people were stuck. With just one passport, they were not prepared for the chaos, and were left with no options but to stay. 

This is why we call a second passport the  ultimate life insurance: you sure as hell hope you will never need it, but if you do – you will be glad you have it.

3. Protection from Travel and Immigration Control

You probably never realized this, but your passport doesn’t actually belong to you. It’s the property of the government and it is as easy for them to take it away as it is to give it to you.

Take the example of Edward Snowden. 

After leaking confidential documents to the press, Edward Snowden became a target of the US government… and in a snap, they cancelled his passport.

Given that this was his only passport, this meant that he could not legally travel anywhere.

Snowden was then left stranded in the international transit area at Moscow’s Sheremetyevo airport for over a month, until Russia granted him asylum.

If Mr. Snowden had held dual citizenship before he became a target , he could have used his second passport to continue traveling, living and doing business in another country. 

But it’s not limited to extreme cases like whistleblowing and government espionage.

On December 30, 2015, when no one was looking, the US government passed H.R. 22 (The FAST Act), which authorizes them to revoke your passport if they believe, in their sole discretion, that you owe $50,000 in taxes.

(The amount is indexed to inflation and has since then been increased to $52,000.)

It’s important to note that they don’t actually have to prove any wrongdoing.

They can make a simple allegation. It could even be a clerical error. And in an almost instant, they can cancel your passport. 

They started enforcing this law in 2018 and as of May 2019 they started the process to revoke the passports of almost 389,000 people.

If you have only one passport, then a single government holds total control over where you can travel, conduct business and live.

Putting this much trust into a single entity that has a history of vastly abusing its power is just not a good idea. 

You also have no guarantee that the government won’t expand its powers further… for example,  to restrict travel for people who hold anti-government views, or a battery or other authoritarian causes. 

Smart people always have a Plan B.

4. Distancing yourself from foreign policy repercussions

Citizens of certain nationalities have more cultural and political enemies than others. America’s world politics have made US citizens very unpopular around the world… to the point that they have become targets for terrorism.

On the other hand, nobody ever threatens to bomb a plane full of Lithuanians.

5. Potential to drastically reduce your taxes

Taking advantage of your second citizenship or residency by moving abroad has the potential to significantly reduce your tax burden.

US citizens who establish residency abroad can take advantage of the “Foreign Earned Income Exclusion” provision, which allows you to write off over  $100,000 of income each year, tax-free.

Depending on the tax laws of your adopted country, you may even find yourself paying no taxes at all. Many countries around the world have substantially lighter tax burdens than much of the Western world, including the US.

6. The option to renounce your current citizenship

Being a dual passport holder means you will have the option of renouncing your current citizenship.

It’s a radical step to even think about for most people, but having multiple citizenships means that you’ll always have the option.

US citizens, in particular, can drastically reduce their tax burden by renouncing their US citizenship. 

Even if you choose not to ever do it, having the ability to do so if your situation ever changes gives you tremendously more freedom in your life.

And many other benefits...

Depending on the country of your new citizenship, you may even get other benefits: Brazil and Russia, for example, do not extradite their own citizens.

Additionally, your unborn children usually also receive your second citizenship. Giving them this asset, which can be passed onto future generations is likely one of the most beneficial things you could ever do for them.

How To Get a Second Passport

Here are the four ways ANYONE can get a second passport:

  • 1. Ancestry - If you are lucky enough to have ancestors from the right country, you may be eligible for an almost FREE second citizenship by descent
  • 2. Time - After you live in a country long enough, you can become eligible for a second passport through naturalization
  • 3. Money - This involves taking advantage of a citizenship by investment program to legally buy citizenship and acquire a second passport.
  • 3. Flexibility - These are unconventional ways to get a second passport such as giving birth in a foreign country, marrying a foreign citizen or even changing your religion...

Before we get started, I want to pose fair warning:

Although it’s true that anyone can get a second passport and there are many options that are easier than others, it doesn’t mean that it’s always easy.

On top of that the internet is full of scammers today who will claim to be able to sell you a passport in exchange for $10,000 or less from some far-fetched island you’ve never heard of. On top of that, they promise that you’ll get it in four months.

They might also try to sell you diplomatic passports, which they in reality have no authority to issue. 

Even worse, they might try and sell you on a passport program that is defunct – meaning it used to exist, but no longer does.

If you find a program or option you like, make sure to find official information from the government’s website that confirms the option actually exists.

Try to speak directly to a government agency or a consulate, and not some shady “lawyer” who insists that everything has to go through him or her to work.

The goal of this article is to give you an unbiased and realistic overview of what’s actually possible to get – and point you to additional (free) resources that cover all of the programs that are worthwhile in the world.

Our team has extensive experience with second passport programs (we’re even an official provider of one citizenship-by-investment option ourselves). 

Our goal is to keep this page up-to-date so that you can always refer back to it for the latest and most reliable information regarding citizenship abroad.

What is a Second Passport & Dual Citizenship?

When people talk about second passports, they really mean a second citizenship. The passport is just a travel document issued as one of the benefits of having citizenship in a country.

While some countries, like Singapore, don’t allow their citizens to have any other citizenships, many other countries don’t have this restriction and allow unrestricted dual citizenship.

Option #1: Get a Second Passport Through Citizenship by Descent & Ancestry

By far, the easiest way to get a passport is by demonstrating you have parents, grandparents, or in some cases, even great-grandparents from the right place in the world.

If you happen to be part of what I call the “lucky bloodline club”, then you might be entitled to citizenship based on ancestry.

This means you can get a second passport in a very short time and at a very low cost.

Because of that, you should explore this option first if you are interested in getting a passport.

Examples of countries which often grant citizenship to the descendants of emigrants are:

Requirements for eligibility vary from country to country, but you will usually have to demonstrate an uninterrupted lineage between you and your ancestors.

Most often, “uninterrupted” means that no ancestor renounced or lost their citizenship before passing it onto the next descendant in your lineage.

To get a better idea of how this process works, you can download a free in-depth intelligence report on How To Get an Italian Passport & Citizenship By Descent here.

Even if you don’t have Italian ancestors this report will give you a better idea of how citizenship by descent works.

Italian Citizenship By Descent
Further ReadingCitizenship By Descent Example: How To Get an Italian Passport

In most cases, you’ll need to start by setting up an appointment with your nearest consulate.

Don’t be surprised if they make you wait months. But be sure to spend that time hunting down and obtaining the necessary documents (and, if required, have them officially translated and certified).

Make sure you understand exactly what is required for you to bring to the appointment.

(Some countries will want to see an FBI or police report showing that you’re not a criminal. This takes a while to push through the right channels, so don’t delay.)

You’ll likely need to bring your birth certificate, marriage and/or divorce certificate (if applicable) and passport, as well as the birth certificates of any children you have.

You’ll also need birth certificates (and death certificates) for your ancestors on both your maternal and paternal lines, going all the way back to the ancestor. You’ll need any naturalization certificates those ancestors acquired as well.

If you are interested in pursuing citizenship by descent, our team recently updated an in-depth article on citizenship by descent that covers how to get citizenship and a passport through your ancestry in eight countries. 

I encourage you to check it out if you are interested in this option.

Option #2: Get a Second Passport through Citizenship By Naturalization (Time)

In most countries around the world, you can acquire citizenship in a country by first becoming a legal resident, and then maintaining that residency for a certain number of years (generally at least five years). 

Some countries make it harder than others for foreigners to obtain residency and citizenship. 

In the United States, immigration rules make it difficult for foreigners to obtain a Green Card, but in Panama, for example, the process is very quick, affordable and easy.

After five years, you can apply to become a Panamanian citizen.  

In some countries (like Panama), you don’t even need to actually spend significant amounts of time in the country to become eligible to apply for a second passport (but it’s still always advisable to be able to demonstrate strong ties to the country in order to be approved).

This is a great option for people who do not want to uproot their lives right away, but want a place to go no matter what happens in the world, and a second passport a few years down the line.  

Keep in mind, however, that residency (and passport) opportunities  change frequently. They are heavily subject to the laws of supply and demand.

Countries generally make it easier for foreigners to establish residency and obtain citizenship when they need money, or talent. 

But once that need is no longer there, they’ll close the loophole and shut down the residency paths. 

So it’s important to start taking these steps now – while they are still available.

We have recently compiled all the easiest options into a Passport Comparison Sheet that lets you see all the best opportunities at a glance… This sheet could save you tens of thousands of dollars and YEARS of time.


Option #3: Get a Second Passport Through Citizenship By Investment (Money)

The fastest (but certainly not the cheapest) way to acquire a second passport is through investing money in the country in exchange for a passport. 

It’s called economic citizenship or Citizenship By Investment and is a legitimate way to buy a second passport and citizenship.

These programs often take either one of two forms. 

The first is that you make an outright donation to the government in exchange for citizenship.

The second is that, on top of an outright donation to the government, you make an actual investment in property, financial instruments or businesses within a pre-screened and pre-selected set of investment opportunities.

These can range from a couple of hundred thousand dollars to several million dollars.

Citizenship by investment is certainly not for everyone, because of the steep price.

For a lot of people, it might make more sense to just acquire residency in a country and let time work for them until naturalization.

But even if economic citizenship is right for you, we can only wholeheartedly recommend that you pursue citizenship by investment after you have checked whether you are eligible for citizenship by ancestry if you need a passport quickly.

However, if you find that citizenship by investment is the right choice for you, there are several options that offer passports of varying quality.

The Caribbean has five active citizenship by investment programs that will grant you and your family citizenship starting at $110,000 (for singles) and $150,000 (for a family of four).

St. Lucia as well as Antigua and Barbuda have even gone on “COVID sale” in an attempt to attract economic citizens to the countries, which rely on tourism and have been hit hard by the pandemic lockdowns and travel restrictions.

Their passports are of decent quality (they rank between B and B- in the Sovereign Man Passport Index). 

But the highest quality passports by investment are from Europe.

Cyprus will require you to fork out over two million dollars for a passport, but Malta will give you citizenship for “just” $880,000 (that’s why we consider Malta the best value option out there if you are looking for a high-caliber European passport.)

Both of these passports get an A score on our Sovereign Man Passport Index.

If you’re a high-income earning US citizen who intends to move abroad and renounce your US citizenship, then an economic citizenship program might make economic sense for you.

US citizens are the only people in the world (together with Eritreans) who have to pay taxes on their worldwide income no matter where they live in the world. 

And if you’re a US citizen, simply eliminating your US tax burden alone could offset the costs of a new passport very quickly.

If you acquire citizenship and residency in a country with low or no tax, you could completely eliminate the taxes you pay – legally, and forever.

We discuss who economic citizenship is right for and all 13 official programs in more detail inside our in-depth article on citizenship by investment.

Option #4: Get a Second Passport Through Citizenship By Flexibility

If you don’t have the right ancestors, have no intention of moving abroad for many years and do not want to invest money in acquiring a second passport, there’s one more option for you.

If you’re willing to be flexible, you can acquire citizenship abroad in a number of different ways. 

Get a second passport through Marriage

Most countries will loosen the requirements for citizenship if you marry a citizen of another country. 

In most cases, you will still be required to live in the country you’re looking to get citizenship, but being married to a citizen of the country will usually make it a lot easier and quicker for you to become eligible. 

(If your spouse can claim ancestry through bloodlines, it might be prudent to have him or her go through that process first and then help you acquire citizenship through marriage. Check with a qualified immigration attorney first, as this might not always be the most expedient or convenient option.)

Get a second passport by adopting a child or giving birth abroad

Another option is to either adopt a child or give birth to a child in a country that grants citizenship to everyone born on its territory – the so-called jus soli.

Some countries have fairly lenient requirements for residency, and eventually citizenship, for persons who are legal guardians of citizens of their country.

Brazil is a fantastic option.

Immediately after your newborn’s birth, you, your spouse and your other children have the right to apply for a “residency of indefinite term,” which grants you the right to stay, live and work within Brazil.

After securing residency, one year later you can apply for citizenship. You’ll need to pass a Portuguese language test, and then wait for a few months for the Brazilian government to process your citizenship application.

So, within two years of having a baby in Brazil, your entire family could have second passports in hand.

And Brazil is also not the only country that gives citizenship by birth. If you want to give your future child the invaluable gift of a second citizenship and passport, download our free report The Four Passports ANYONE Can Obtain.

Four Passports Anyone Can Obtain eBook
Further ReadingCitizenship-By-Birth: A full list of countries that give citizenship by birth inside our free report The Four Passports ANYONE Can Obtain

Get a second passport by changing your religion

Are you Jewish? Do you want to be? If so, you can get an Israeli passport.

In Israel, the “Law of Return” provides means for all Jews, and individuals of Jewish ancestry, to acquire Israeli residency and citizenship.

Israeli law defines Jewish ancestry as having at least one Jewish parent or grandparent.

In the event that you don’t fit the ancestry definition, the law also provides the ‘right of return’ to all converted Jews of all denominations, and the conversion need not take place in Israel in order to qualify.

In either case, the onus is on the applicant to provide adequate documentation proving either Jewish ancestry or conversion to Judaism… the Israeli authorities won’t just take your word for it. They will check.

View ALL the Easiest Citizenship & Passport Options At A Glance...

Download our free Easiest Citizenship & Passport Comparison Sheet and see all the options you have at a glance.

Easiest Citizenship & Second Passport Options Comparison Table

Inside you’ll find…

  • The 5 easiest options to obtain EU citizenship & passport and 9 options outside the EU
  • How and where to obtain a valuable citizenship and passport after just two years of residency (while paying next to nothing)
  • The best instant citizenship options for singles, families and those who want EU citizenship
  • Which options allow you to obtain a second passport while spending the least amount of time in the country
  • The 14 countries that might give you FREE citizenship & passport if you have parents, grandparents or even great-grandparents from there

This sheet could save you tens of thousands of dollars and YEARS of time.

It is important to make sure that the passport you acquire is completely legitimate and opens up as many doors for you and your family as possible.

At the same time, some passports come with obligations, and you need to make sure you are aware of those before you pursue naturalization. 

Below are a number of factors you should consider when deciding which passport is right for you. 

1. The reputation of the country

The reputation of the country you choose can make all the difference in how you are treated by immigration officers and your home government. 

It is possible for a government to choose not to honor your foreign citizenship if they do not believe it is legitimate. This is rare, but has happened in extreme circumstances. 

Some countries, for example, are known specifically for selling passports. Travel documents from these countries are still useful to have, but they may face greater scrutiny. 

If other countries decide to remove visa-free travel from and to that country, its value would also likely decrease in the future.  

Generally speaking, Europe offers some of the best passports in the world. Luckily, it is also the continent with the most easily accessible citizenship by ancestry programs – so do make sure to check those out first. 

For a more detailed overview of the quality of different passports, you can visit the Sovereign Man Passport Index. 

2. How well you blend into the country's population

The legitimacy of your passport may also be influenced by how immigration officers deem you fit in with the local culture. These officers are not immune from racism, and thus may not trust your document if you look vastly different from the local population. 

You can side-step this problem by choosing a country in which it’s easier to blend in for you. This means picking a country in which the inhabitants ethnically look like you – or where you could easily blend in. 

For example, pretty much anyone can look Brazilian. But if you carry a passport from the Caribbean and you are pale white with red hair, immigration officials might look at you twice before letting you pass. 

3. The country’s tax system

One great benefit of  having residency abroad is  the ability to potentially minimize your tax burden. For example, US citizens living abroad can file for the Foreign Earned Income Exclusion, which allows you to exclude more than $100,000 of your income from your tax return. 

Of course, you would still be subject to taxes in your new adopted country (if you move there). But if it’s few or no taxes, you could essentially pay no taxes for the rest of your life.

That’s why some Americans choose to renounce their US citizenship. They live abroad, and even after qualifying for the Foreign Earned Income Exclusion, they are still left with hundreds of thousands of dollars to pay each year in US taxes. 

Keep this in mind also if you wish to acquire US citizenship. The US is the only country in the world, together with Eritrea, that taxes its citizens no matter where they live in the world.

So if you acquire US citizenship, you will be liable to pay American taxes – even if you live in Singapore, or Chile, for example.

Citizens from most other nationalities can benefit tremendously from acquiring citizenship from a lower-tax country. If they move there, they can permanently eliminate most if not all of the taxes they pay.

4. The passport’s visa-free travel options

If you are looking to have easier travel access to the rest of the world, it makes sense for you to acquire a passport which complements the one you currently have, and adds more visa-free travel options. 

(If you want to know which passports give access to which countries, our Sovereign Man Passport Index gives you all the answers you need)

For example, if you are a US citizen, it makes a lot of sense to acquire a European passport, which then gives you access to the entire European continent. You could live and work in the 27 EU countries.

Similarly, if you are from Europe, it makes sense to get a second passport from a country or region that allows you to access new opportunities away from home. 

For example, an Argentinian passport will grant you access to not only Argentina, but also to all of the Mercosur trading bloc that makes it easy for Argentinians to obtain residency in neighboring countries.

5. Whether the country allows multiple citizenships

Most countries allow their citizens to hold dual citizenship. Some, however, don’t. Before you pursue citizenship abroad, you should check whether your home country allows you to obtain multiple citizenships.

If it doesn’t, then simply obtaining residency abroad could do the trick for you. In that case, if something were to happen in your home country, you would have a place to go.

Of course, if the passport you are looking to obtain is significantly better than the one you currently have, you may consider renouncing your initial citizenship in favor of the new one. 

That is a highly personal decision, and one we don’t advise you to take lightly. But with the right decision, you may open up a new world of opportunities to you and your families for generations to come.

6. The obligations & requirements of being a citizen

Some countries require their citizens to fulfill certain special obligations to retain their citizenship. 

For example, some countries require all male citizens to do military service. Israel requires both males and females to serve. 

The requirements may range from a few weeks to several years (like Singapore and Israel). 

These obligations will likely be imposed on your children too if they inherit the foreign citizenship. (Although if you don’t live in the country of your second citizenship, you are generally off the hook.)

Therefore, we highly recommend you check if there are any special obligations (like military service) that you might need to fulfill upon becoming a citizen (or that your children might have to fulfill).

Then, you are free to consider whether these obligations still make it worthwhile for you to obtain the foreign citizenship.

Frequently Asked Questions

If you don’t have time to read the full article, here are the most frequently asked questions we get…

How can I get a second passport and foreign citizenship?

There are four ways to gain citizenship in a foreign country.

  1. Through ancestry, by proving your lineage to ancestors from certain countries.

  2. Through naturalization, by gaining residency and living in certain countries for a period of time.

  3. Through investment, by donating to or investing in countries with citizenship by investment programs.

  4. Through flexibility, for instance being willing to have a baby in a foreign

Read the full article to learn how exactly you could obtain a second passport.

Can anyone get a second passport and citizenship?

Yes, there are enough paths to obtain a second citizenship that everyone qualifies in one way or another.

Start by checking your ancestry for the easiest option: citizenship by descent.

And if that option doesn’t work out, you can always let time work for you...

What are the benefits of having a second passport or dual citizenship?

A second passport will provide you the lifelong benefits of having more options for living, working, investing, traveling, and doing business around the world.

And these benefits won’t just be available to you… but to entire generations to come.

On top of that it gives you…

  1. More Visa-Free Travel for you and your family


A place you always have to go to (no matter what happens in your home country)


Protection from Travel and Immigration Control

  4. Distances you from foreign policy repercussions


The potential to save tens (or even hundreds) of thousands in taxes


The option to renounce your current citizenship

Click here to read more about all these benefits.

What’s the easiest way to get a second passport and citizenship?

Citizenship by descent should be the very first option you look into. If you qualify, you could get an excellent passport (most likely a European one) in just a few months and at a very low cost.

But even if you don’t qualify there are some options that are relatively easy.

We have an entire article on this topic: The 8 Easiest Citizenships & Passports To Get [Including the EU]

For example…

  • Panama is the easiest place in the world to establish residency and get citizenship after five years

  • Argentina is by far the fastest country to get citizenship in (only around three years in total)

  • Brazil is the easiest passport to get for those who are willing to have a baby there or adopt a child

Learn more about these options in this article.

Conclusion & Further Resources

More people than ever are working from home indefinitely due to the pandemic. That trend is unlikely to reverse.

And with this newfound freedom, remote workers have the option to live where they want. You can get away from a riot torn city, or even seek lower taxes outside the country.

But these options are vastly expanded if you have a second passport. And it might even help you escape a strict lockdown for a better life in your country of second citizenship.

But right now Americans are essentially stuck. The passport is weaker than ever due to COVID travel restrictions. Many Americans have no access to the entire European Union, and many other countries around the world.

If you are looking to acquire a second passport, the first step we recommend you take is to understand whether you qualify for citizenship by descent anywhere.

It is the easiest path that requires very little effort, time or money on your end.

Next, you should consider citizenship by naturalization – acquiring residency in a country for a few years before acquiring citizenship. 

There are several excellent programs out there right now. And some of them don’t require much time on the ground and are very cost effective.

If the situation fits you, and you are more flexible you can pursue other options like having a baby in Brazil or acquiring Israeli citizenship by converting to Judaism.

And last, if money isn’t a problem and that you are in a hurry, consider acquiring citizenship by investment

Once you’ve chosen which path is right for you, here’s how you can decide which passport is the best for your situation.

No matter what you choose, we encourage you to research your options – and then TAKE ACTION.

To continue your research consider reading our other in-depth articles and download our free resources below

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Easiest Citizenship & Passport Comparison Sheet

Download our free Easiest Citizenship & Passport Comparison Sheet and see all the options you have at a glance.

Easiest Citizenship & Second Passport Options Comparison Table

Inside you’ll find…

  • The 5 easiest options to obtain EU citizenship & passport and 9 options outside the EU ​
  • How and where to obtain a valuable citizenship and passport after just two years of residency (while paying next to nothing)
  • The best instant citizenship options for singles, families and those who want EU citizenship
  • Which options allow you to obtain a second passport while spending the least amount of time in the country
  • The 14 countries that might give you FREE citizenship & passport if you have parents, grandparents or even great-grandparents from there

This sheet could save you tens of thousands of dollars and YEARS of time.

Download Our Free Report
The Four Passports ANYONE Can Obtain

Download our free guide on The Four Passports ANYONE Can Obtain (Including a European one) to learn more.

  • Four second passports ANYONE can obtain
  • Which country will give you a second passport while spending barely any time there.
  • How to get an excellent second passport from Europe.
  • Which second passport option is the most affordable and best value.
  • Where you can get a valuable second passport in less than HALF the time compared to other countries.
Four Passports Anyone Can Obtain eBook

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Italian Passport & Citizenship By Descent

Inside this free version of our premium intelligence, you’ll see how this process works if you have Italian ancestors. 

And even if you don’t have Italian ancestors, this report is still useful to get a better idea of how the process works.

  • Step-by-step instructions on how to get an Italian passport & citizenship if you have Italian ancestors.
  • The little-known fast-track shortcut that will cut the process down from years to just a few months!
  • And much more…
Italian Citizenship By Descent

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Citizenship By Investment Comparison Sheet

This comparison sheet will give you a birds-eye view of the most important things you need to know about each citizenship-by-investment program…

  • The differences between the programs (number of visa-free countries, price, investment options, taxation, …)
  • Which countries you can enter without a visa with each passport (and the differences between them)

It could potentially help you save tens or even hundreds of thousands of dollars by picking the best passport for your personal situation at the lowest price…

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Our intelligence reports cover all four ways and dozens of options step-by-step to get a second passport and citizenship…

Additionally, we also have intelligence on everything from new residency, foreign banking, options to reduce, defer, or even eliminate your taxes, to incredible investment picks outside the mainstream.

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