By Kate MacGregor | April 18, 2018 3:42pm”I want to get married in Canada,” said the woman, who asked that her last name not be used because of the sensitivity of the situation.
“I don’t know if I can get the visas for my country yet, but I can see a whole lot of other places.”
It’s a question that’s been a common one for Canadian couples across the country.
Many of the people interviewed by CBC News said they’ve been unable to secure visas for a wedding because of Canada’s strict visa requirements.
Many of the answers were also similar:They can’t get into the country to meet their partner.
They can get in but then can’t.
They cannot meet the bride or groom.
They are forced to return to their home countries, often to wait for visas to clear.
It’s something that the government has taken very seriously and is working hard to fix, said Carolyn Gwynne, a spokeswoman for the Canada Border Services Agency.
But there are still people who are being denied entry because of their immigration status.
“It’s been frustrating and I think we all want to be able to make a good decision and we want to do it in Canada.
But there are people who feel that it’s not possible,” said Gwynnes.
The government says it has taken steps to correct the problem, including expanding the visa application process.
It also launched a new website to allow people to update their information online.
But it’s still not easy to do, especially in rural areas where visa applicants often don’t speak English.
Some people have even been told they won’t be able find a visa.
“If I come here and I’m in a hotel and they’re not allowing me to have a meal, I will be extremely frustrated and I will probably stay home,” said Emily Smith, who’s been trying to secure a visa for the couple she wants to marry in the Canadian province of Ontario.
“I don`t know what else I can do.
I don’t have the resources.”CBC News has learned that Canada Border Security has had an increased number of people being denied visas because of immigration status and is currently reviewing the policies to determine whether to extend them for a second time.