Refugees – Aslyees in the United States

2019-05-15 Calligraphy No comment

According to international refugee law, refugees are refugees who seek refugees in foreign countries because of war and violence or persecution in their country. The United States recognizes that it is confiscated as a reason/requirement for asylum seekers because of “ethnicity, religion, nationality, political opinion, or membership of a particular social group”.

The person is called an asylum seeker before receiving and approving the refugee claim. Only after the protection of the asylum seeker needs to be recognized, he/she is officially called refugee and voluntary refugee status, and assumes certain rights and obligations under the legislation of the receiving country.

Under the Immigration and Nationality Act [INA], the President of the United States submits annually to Congress a proposal for the largest number of refugees who can enter the United States in the next fiscal year. This number is also known as the "Refugee Ceiling." Every year, debt is used as a refugee advocate to seek to increase the number of anti-immigrant groups that they hope to reduce. Regardless of the outcome or requirement, once raised, the refugee ceiling is usually accepted without any substantive joint statement.

After the terrorist attacks on September 11, 2001, the number of immigrants increased to about 26,000 in 2002, and the application for resettlement was seriously disturbed and confused. All refugee status applications for all suspicious activities are double-checked, and strict procedures are infiltrated into the United States by detecting any possible terrorism.

Given that foreigners can easily enter the United States legally, entry through refugee classification is relatively unrelated. The number of refugees entering the country increased in the following years, and the number of refugees in fiscal year 2006 was limited to 70,000. However, these figures are still the lowest figures in 30 years.

Benefits of Asylee Identity:

Once asylum is granted, asylum seekers can legally live and work in the United States and are eligible to apply for legal permanent residency and citizenship. However, an important factor to consider is that asylum is not a permanent guarantee for life in the United States. Therefore, asylum seekers must apply for legal permanent residence within one year from the date of obtaining asylum. In asylee status, you are automatically eligible to work in the United States and do not need an Employment Authorization Document [EAD], otherwise it is usually required.

After receiving asylum, in the first seven years, you are eligible for a combination of social security income, Medicaid and food stamps, and other benefits and services. Sometimes, the qualifications for many of these programs may be extended to the first seven years.

In addition to managing welfare programs and providing general public welfare counseling, the institution also conducts English courses, employment training and placement programs, mental health programs, youth and seniors services, and referrals to other social service agencies.

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