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Video instructions and help with filling out and completing refugee immigration process

Instructions and Help about refugee immigration process

The refugee process first let's look at it who is a refugee a refugee is someone who flees his or her country because of persecution because of violence and because of war the United States of America has the strongest vetting process in the world I will give you an insight of that process the process I went through when an individual flees his country he goes he or she goes to a nother country that country is considered the secondary country when they get into the secondary country they will have to register with the United Nations High Commission for Refugees UNHCR when they register with the UN the UN will have to obtain all the identifying biometrics the UN will get the bio-data that UN will interview them and of all the refugees that will go through that process less than 1% will come to the United States lucky me and only the strongest applicants will move forward to the various agencies of the United States government those agencies are the National Counterterrorism Center that's the first agency the refugee will go and get interview by the officials of that Center they are specific to the area all the enquiries all the interviews will be specific to that area should their booth should they pass the screening they will move to the FBI the FBI will also be very specific and they're lucky and go beyond that they go over to the Department of Homeland Security they will also do their screenings their interviews their biometrics their data whatever it is after Homeland Security they will go to the State Department the State Department will conduct their interviews and their security checks after the State Department you go back to the Homeland Security but this time you'll be interviewing with USCIS United States Immigration Services and they will interview you and go through their security checks and if you're lucky then you go through medical and it's grueling after medical you go through what we call the cultural orientation that is you're almost there you almost able to come to the United States this process can take anywhere from eighteen months to two decades after you go through the culture orientation you have a final screening to go through and prior to coming to the u.s. that final screening will go will be done will be conducted by the US Customs and Border Protection national targeting center what is that have you all heard about it yeah refugees will have to go through that after all of that I'll be honest with you with all the culture orientation and all it never prepared me for coming to Montana never did cuz I came here in February February 17 will make me 23 years here all of those the screening processes I just mentioned happen outside of the US in that secondary country that you fled to so none of it happens within here so it took me.

FAQ

How long does it take to from green card to US citizenship? Can you speed it up?
In order to get naturalized in the United States you need to:* Secure green card (permanent residency)* Live in the US for a certain amount of time* Apply for citizenship and get your application approvedOf the steps listed above, the most complicated part is getting your green card. You can get that in four ways:An employment-based green card. This process is done only through an US employer, but any person with extraordinary ability can also be self-sponsored. Keep in mind that UN never sponsors any green card, as it is not a US entity. All those who get their greencard through sponsorship through employer first start as employees of their companies, mostly under L-1 visa (intra-company transferee) or H-1B visa (temporary worker).Through some relative who is a US citizen (sibling, parent, married spouse or child), or a US permanent resident (married spouse or parent of a minor). The most immediate of all these options is through a above 21 US citizen child, a US citizen parent or a US citizen married spouse.Asylum/refugee process, for all those who’ve been persecuted in their home country.Diversity lottery, a process though which US grants 50,000 green cards to few lucky winners. Participation in this lottery is free.Once you have your green card, you must live continuously in the US. If you live with US citizen spouse, you will become eligible after three years for citizenship. Otherwise the duration is five years. Using form N-400, you can apply for naturalization 90 days earlier. You’ll have to fill out a lengthy form, including names of all organizations you’ve been affiliated with (outside the US) in the past five years, be background checked and fingerprinted. You will also have to learn towards English and civic test (not that difficult), and take a test, be interviewed, and so on. Finally, in the end your oath ceremony will arrive. It is presided over by a federal judge where pledge of allegiance is said. You will sing The Star-Spangled Banner?If you’re interested in potentially applying for a green card you should visit us at LawTrades. Our legal marketplace makes the most sense when it comes to the immigration process. We have skilled on-demand attorneys available to guide you through the application process for much less than a law firm. Visit us for a free initial consultation? Best of luck.
I have applied for a PR visa for Canada through an agent. How soon can I get a job in Canada once I get the PR visa?
It looks to me that you have been misinformed about what has happened in terms of any communication on your behalf and the Government of Canada. Canada has had many problems with unlicenced "immigration agents" charging would-be immigrants, doing nothing for them, and making bogus assurances to them that applications have been made on their behalf.The only licenced professionals you should be consulting and utilizing are: 1. members of one of Canada's Provincial Bars who are immigration-law practitioners (for complicated cases which require fuller consideration and adjudication by the Immigration and Refugee Board), or2. Regulated Canadian Immigration Consultants (RCICs), registered and licenced by the Immigration Consultants of Canada Regulatory Council (ICCRC).RCICs receive training on how to fill out the paperwork and are subject to background checks, but they are not lawyers. They are not able to fully and specifically vindicate all of your rights and freedoms accorded under the Constitution of Canada and the Immigration and Refugee Protection Act, but at least in consulting and using a RCIC, if you're a regular, uncomplicated immigrant case, you can expect that1. what you are told will be done on your behalf is done (i.e. file and maintain a valid immigration application on your behalf with the CIC), and2. that the process will be handled correctly as applies to your specific situation--and, if necessary, referred to a full immigration-practitioner lawyer.People who call themselves "immigration agents" who are neither lawyers admitted to the Bar of one of Canada's Provinces nor a RCIC certified by the ICCRC are likely to deceive you, due to their greed and incompetence. Stay away from them.
How many have filled out an I-864 to sponsor an immigrant or opened their home to a refugee family?
It's an affidavit for support you can get it on line Homepage forms it's 10 pages. Get two or three or copy it in case you make a mistake.
What happens to all of the paper forms you fill out for immigration and customs?
Years ago I worked at document management company.  There is cool software that can automate aspects of hand-written forms.  We had an airport as a customer - they scanned plenty and (as I said before) this was several years ago...On your airport customs forms, the "boxes" that you 'need' to write on - are basically invisible to the scanner - but are used because then us humans will tend to write neater and clearer which make sit easier to recognize with a computer.  Any characters with less than X% accuracy based on a recognition engine are flagged and shown as an image zoomed into the particular character so a human operator can then say "that is an "A".   This way, you can rapidly go through most forms and output it to say - an SQL database, complete with link to original image of the form you filled in.If you see "black boxes" at three corners of the document - it is likely set up for scanning (they help to identify and orient the page digitally).  If there is a unique barcode on the document somewhere I would theorize there is an even higher likelihood of it being scanned - the document is of enough value to be printed individually which costs more, which means it is likely going to be used on the capture side.   (I've noticed in the past in Bahamas and some other Caribbean islands they use these sorts of capture mechanisms, but they have far fewer people entering than the US does everyday)The real answer is: it depends.  Depending on each country and its policies and procedures.  Generally I would be surprised if they scanned and held onto the paper.   In the US, they proably file those for a set period of time then destroy them, perhaps mining them for some data about travellers. In the end,  I suspect the "paper-to-data capture" likelihood of customs forms ranges somewhere on a spectrum like this:Third world Customs Guy has paper to show he did his job, paper gets thrown out at end of shift. ------  We keep all the papers? everything is scanned as you pass by customs and unique barcodes identify which flight/gate/area the form was handed out at, so we co-ordinate with cameras in the airport and have captured your image.  We also know exactly how much vodka you brought into the country. :)
How's your experience migrating to Germany?
As an American who grew up with a love for German literature and the German language, I have always wanted to migrate to Germany. Now I have been living here the past 2+ years and am finding the whole process very difficult and frustrating.The first two years I was here as an exchange student, and thankfully my program took care of all of the legal stuff like visas and registering us, etc. Now that I have finished the program, graduated, and am trying to do everything on my own it is very difficult.In Germany you get the feeling that you are just supposed to know exactly what you need to do and how you need to do it. It is hard to find help in areas of life where you have not been engrained into the nuances after being born and living here your whole life. It can make integrating very difficult, as there may be small areas of how you react or interact in certain situations that are not acceptable to how one is culturally expected to react or interact in these situations.Aside from integrating though, the process is difficult: finding out where you need to register, what paperwork you need to have ready, everything you need to fill out, etc. can be very mentally exhausting and depressing at times. For instance, to apply for a worker’s visa, you have to give not only lots of information (as to be expected) but you also have to wait to get your job approved before you can acquire the visa. This approval is based upon whether or not a German citizen or individual with permanent residence could take the job instead (amongst other things) and it can make your feeling of worth really go down.On top of this, as an immigrant, you do not face the same opportunities of receiving aid. I tried to register at the official office for work, and because I already have a place of residence in Germany, they were unable to assist me in my job search. I was not looking for or expecting to get some financial assistance from the state, simply support in helping me find a job and integrating into German life, and it was denied. This in a country that is currently lacking in countless work force.So you are stuck in a new country whose customs you may not be completely understanding, trying to fight for yourself and find your way to stay here, meanwhile everyone around you seems to not understand nor care about the challenges you face.This is coming from someone who speaks the language and always loved the idea of living here. Perhaps I just had bad luck or missed out on information, but I have found it quite difficult to immigrate here simply because the system is quite complicated and the processes are quite difficult. If you do not speak the language, it can be even more terrible, because despite Germans supposedly being good at English, it has been very very hard for my non-German spekaing friends to find the help they need at the immigration office. Sometimes people can have no idea what is going on simply because no one can speak the international language at an office that should certainly be staffed with people who can.To put it into perspective, last month a Chinese man lost his passport and when he went to the authorities for help, he ended up unknowingly filling out a paper applying for asylum as a refugee and ended up spending some time admitted into a refugee camp. Now I do not know the specifics of how the error occured, but it just goes to show that problems in communication here are not all-too uncommon.Having said that, Germany is a lovely country. There are so many wonderful tihngs to see and experience, and once you find your way the quality of life is really good. You pay a lot in taxes for it, but to have wonderful health care that covers countless things and the ability to attend a university, even as a foreigner, for free is truly amazing. Sometimes the hard parts can get in the way and make it hard to see the good things, but there realy is a lot of good aspects to living here and if you ever have any more questions I would be happy to help?
How good is the U.S. at screening Syrian refugees who want to immigrate? What is the screening process like?
Contrary to misinformation, the US process is the most extensive of anyone's and can take up to two years to complete the process.Here's all there is to know about it: http://www.newsweek.com/heres-pr...As far as potential terrorists... Let's face it, if someone wants to enter the US it's pretty easy to traverse the US/Canadian border. Why would someone with terrorist goals want to go through a 24 month vetting?
In an interview process, they have asked me to fill out a survey asking how much my current base salary is. What should I consider as I fill it?
I will give you advice from my personal experience. It may or may not work for somebody else, but it does work for me. This is a tricky question, I know. You put a number too small, you risk appearing to not value yourself enough and may get less salary than the employer had initially considered. You put your number too high and you risk scaring off the potential employer as having unreasonable expectations. I  usually tell them that salary is just a number and it not a top priority, that I do not want to miss out an opportunity because of a number, and if both parties are very enthusiastic, we can find a reasonable amount (this is an honest opinion, for me salary is not the decisive factor). But many headhunters/recruiters are very insistent on knowing your "expectations". If you are asked directly about your current salary, you can top it off with a few grands ,) No harm in that, but not too much. If asked about your expected salary, I recommend doing a little market research. Visit several websites and find a reasonable number adequate to your new title/responsibilities. If you think you are better than the average (and there's 50% chance you are), you can top it off with a few grands as well.In your situation, since there is no negotiator, only you and the paper, I would recommend putting your salary, or if you find it too low, you can find an average salary on the market for people with similar experience, and put that number.