A permanent resident of the United States that has citizenship with another country is called a(n) citizen.
A permanent resident of the United States that has citizenship with another country is called a Lawful permanent resident. A lawful permanent resident is someone who is not a U.S. citizen but is granted by the US government the right to live in the United States indefinitely. Lawful permanent residents are given "green card" as proof of their right to live in the US indefinitely. They are granted the right to work in the US and to petition for their spouse and unmarried children to receive permanent residence in the US. Lawful permanent residents, however, do not have the right to vote in the US elections. They must also reside in the US for a minimum of 6 months every year to still be retain their status as a resident. They can also be subject to grounds of deportation if they commit certain crimes or become security risks to the government.