Visa charges a surcharge to American travelers who spend more than $3,000 in travel expenses while in Honduras.
It also requires that you pay for travel expenses in US dollars, but it doesn’t apply to the Honduran government or those who have been vetted for travel.
This is a new, and somewhat controversial, charge levied on Americans.
The Honduran Embassy in Washington, DC, told Forbes that the fee was instituted because of the high number of foreign visitors visiting the country.
The Embassy added that the Hondurans government “has been issuing fines for visa surcharges for years.”
If you have a friend or family member in Honduras, or if you are considering visiting, you might want to take a look at what the fees are and how they apply.
Honduras Travel Adversary Fee Honduran authorities said in a statement that the surcharge will be “only for foreigners who do not pay their visa fee before travel, and who do so on the day of their departure.”
But the statement did not specify how the fee will be paid.
The charge, as of January 20, 2019, is $1,995, and the Embassy’s statement did say that “the amount is only a starting point.”
It is not clear whether the new fee applies to American citizens who have not paid the $1.95 fee before traveling to Honduras.
The United States Embassy in Honduras did not respond to requests for comment.
A friend of mine who has lived in Honduras for two years told Forbes in December that the cost of living is prohibitive for her and other Honduran expats.
The friend also told Forbes she thought that the government was trying to discourage Americans from visiting Honduras, and was concerned that the $2,000 surcharge could lead to more Americans spending the money.
“They are trying to make it seem like it’s a good deal for Americans, but that’s not true,” she said.
The $2.95 charge is only the tip of the iceberg.
Many other countries in Central America have surcharges that are not enforced.
In Mexico, for example, visitors are required to pay $150 in order to get a one-way visa to the US.
The Mexico government does not levy a surcharging fee on US citizens.
There is no official number for the number of tourists who are subject to this fee, but the number is in the hundreds.
A new report from the American Civil Liberties Union found that at least 1,700 American citizens and permanent residents had been arrested and charged with “violations of immigration laws” in Honduras during the first half of 2019.
In addition, at least 9,000 Honduran and Mexican nationals have been deported from the country since 2016.
Honduran President Jose Manuel Zelaya has vowed to continue his country’s fight against drug trafficking and has said that his government would not stop fighting drugs.
Honduras has been an important destination for US tourists, especially for families traveling from the US, and it has become the subject of intense scrutiny in recent years due to reports of corruption and poor governance in the country’s capital, Tegucigalpa.
The government has accused the US of financing drug trafficking by funding and supporting corrupt businesses in Honduras and other Latin American countries.
The US Embassy in Tegucicabamayo has denied the charges.
A spokesperson told Forbes “the US Embassy does not comment on individual cases.”
The US State Department said in March that “in addition to the fees charged by the Hondouran government, American visitors who travel to Honduras must pay a one year visa surcharge that covers the entire time they stay in Honduras.”
This charge applies to those traveling in the US as well as those who visit a US diplomatic mission or consulate.
The State Department did not explain how the US government was reimbursing Honduran taxpayers for the surcharges.
The American Civil Rights Union (ACRU) said in February that the new surcharge would hurt American travelers and American expats alike.
The ACLU filed a lawsuit on behalf of American travelers in Honduras against the Honduan government.
The suit alleged that the U.S. government is “unable to recover” the $3.95 surcharge because the Hondunan government has not paid its fees since 2014.
The new fee is one of many changes made by the Obama administration to the Visa Waiver Program, or VWP.
In recent years, the U,S.
and Honduran governments have tried to create new visa policies that have made the visa program more expensive and time-consuming for Americans and other visa-holders.
According to the U-S.
Visa Office, the program now requires that the average Visa Waivers cost $4,908 and the average time spent on the application is 2.8 months.
But according to a May 2017 article in Forbes, “the U.s. has also been pushing back on its own regulations, particularly in regards