Visitors traveling to the United States must have passports valid for six months beyond their intended stay in the United States Citizens of countries listed in the Six Month Club Update are exempt from the six-month rule and must only have a passport valid for their intended length of stay. If you are travelling visa-free under the Visa Waiver Program, your passport must be valid for at least 90 days. If your passport is not valid for 90 days, you will be admitted to the United States until the expiry date of your passport. – Does not apply to C-4 visas and long-term visas (duration of stay greater than 90 days) issued before 05 April 2020. – Foreigners who need to enter Korea for urgent and essential reasons (excluding tourism) can apply for a visa in person at our office. There are interviews. · Nationals of the following countries can stay up to 30 days of visa waiver for tourism or visits. (Exceptions: Canada is allowed up to 6 months and the United States, Australia, Hong Kong, Slovenia and Japan are allowed for up to 90 days.) Citizens of Australia, Brunei, Hong Kong, Japan, Malaysia, Nauru, New Zealand, Papua New Guinea, South Korea, Singapore, Taiwan and the United Kingdom do not need a visa or ESTA to visit Guam and the Northern Marianas, although they must complete Form I-736 prior to travel. Chinese citizens also do not need a visa when filling out Form I-736 for temporary entry into the Northern Marianas. For more information on the Guam-CNMI Visa Waiver Program, click here. The South Korean government plans to set up an electronic travel authorization system for visa-free foreign visitors.  It is therefore necessary for South Koreans to fly directly to a third country when concluding a mutual agreement upon their exit, without stopping in a Schengen country.
· Taking into account international conventions, mutual doctrine, national profit and other such factors, some countries benefit from visa-free travel. South Korea maintains a list of visa waiver agreements and a visa waiver list with countries that are not on these lists and that require a visa to enter the country.   In addition, foreigners who wish to carry out certain activities such as diplomatic work, employment, studies or residence must apply for the corresponding visa before carrying out this activity in the country.   The Corporate Investment Visa (D-8) is issued to foreigners who own and run a small or medium-sized enterprise in South Korea or who are seconded as specialists to non-Korean companies. People wishing to apply for this visa themselves must invest at least 50 million won.   All ordinary passport holders, with the exception of the following passport holders, may stay 30 days without a visa in Jeju Province.  Some travelers may not be allowed to enter the U.S. for free under the VWP.
These include people arrested, even if the arrest did not result in a criminal conviction, people with a criminal record (even if they are subject to a pardon, amnesty or other act of pardon), certain serious communicable diseases, those who have been denied entry to the United States, who have been deported from the United States or who have previously exceeded the Visa Waiver Program. . . .