-К- Liberia - he aha e taea e koe te mahi ina pau koutou-к-?

Ingarihi hokiNo Ingarihi

Mōhiohio e pā ana-к- mō te iwi i Liberia

Information about DED for people from Liberia

ākonga kura High Gabrielle Gworlekaju, matau, ki tona whaea, taata tei mau-к- Magdelene Menyongaro, i te kāinga i roto i Minneapolis. Photograph e Jared Goyette, angalelei o te Guardian.
High school student Gabrielle Gworlekaju, right, with her mother, DED holder Magdelene Menyongaro, at home in Minneapolis. Photograph by Jared Goyette, courtesy of the Guardian.

-К- Liberia - ina e toku-к- pau?

DED Liberia – when does my DED expire?

-К- Liberia - kua kauwhautia te kāwanatanga US i Tautuku Wehenga whakaūtia (-к-) hoki kua iwi i Liberia kua atu ra ano Maehe 30, 2020. Hei kitea i roto i atu, taea e koe:

DED Liberia – the US government has announced that Deferred Enforced Departure (DED) for people from Liberia has been extended until March 30, 2020. To find out more, you can:

Ki te mea ko koe te taata tei mau-к- i Liberia, ka mutu koutou te tiaki i runga i tenei rā.

If you are a DED holder from Liberia, your protection will end on this date.

Ka aha i muri?

What happens next?

Ka Me koe ki te huri i tō tūnga ranei waiho te United States e Maehe 30, 2020. Ki te meatia e koe tetahi mea, ka aituä koe hopu me te whakahekenga.

You will need to change your status or leave the United States by March 30, 2020. If you do nothing, you will risk arrest and deportation.

Ka taea e mahi tonu ahau?

Can I still work?

He āhei mō te whakamanatanga mahi koe i roto i te wā whakawhiti ki te koutou:

You are eligible for employment authorization during the transitional period if you:

  • Kua tonu noho i roto i te United States mai Oct. 1, 2002, a
  • Ko te penihana o nāianei i raro i-к- mo Liberia.
  • have continuously resided in the United States since Oct. 1, 2002, and
  • are a current beneficiary under DED for Liberia.

Kaua Me ahau he EAD hou?

Do I need a new EAD?

EADs ki te rā paunga o Maehe 31, 2019 E atu aunoa mo 180 ra tae noa ki Hepetema. 27, 2019. Kei te te fariiraa USCIS tono mō te mahi whakamanatanga roto Maehe 30, 2020. Ki te he āhei mō te mahi whakamanatanga engari koutou Tuhinga Mahi Whakamanatanga tonu koe (EAD) Kua pau te he e tika ana ki te mate ranei, kia kōnae koe mo te whakahou.

EADs with an expiration date of March 31, 2019 are automatically extended for 180 days until Sept. 27, 2019. USCIS is accepting applications for work authorization through March 30, 2020. If you are still eligible for work authorization but your Employment Authorization Document (EAD) has expired or is due to expire, you should file for a renewal.

Kia tono koe mahi whakamanatanga mā te pouaka i te Puka ahau-765, Taupānga hoki Employment Whakamanatanga. Ka taea e kitea e koe ētahi atu kōrero i runga i te whārangi mōhiohio USCIS-к-.

You may request work authorization by filing a Form I-765, Application for Employment Authorization. You can find more details on the USCIS DED information page.

He aha e pā ana ki toku kaituku mahi?

What about my employer?

Kia whakaatu e koe tou EAD pau me te kape o te Federal Rēhita pānui ki ngā kaitukumahi āpiha a te kāwanatanga ranei. kia whakawhirinaki kaitukumahi i runga i te pānui Federal Rēhita rite taunakitanga e he tika tonu to koutou EAD.

You may show your expired EAD and a copy of the Federal Register notice to employers or government officials. Employers may rely on the Federal Register notice as evidence that your EAD is still valid.

Ki te kua pātai e pā ana ki te toronga EAD aunoa koutou kaitukumahi, whakapā ai ratou:

If your employers have questions about the automatic EAD extension, they may contact:

  • USCIS Puka ahau-9 Tautoko: 888-464-4218 ranei
  • U.S. Tari o te Ture, Wāhanga manene, me te Kaimahi Tika (Ier) Hotline kaituku mahi: 800-255-8155
  • USCIS Form I-9 Support: 888-464-4218 or
  • U.S. Department of Justice, Immigrant and Employee Rights Section (IER) Employer Hotline: 800-255-8155

Ki te whai koe i ngā pātai ranei āwangawanga koe e pā ana ki te toronga EAD, karanga i te Tari o Special Kaunihera Kaimahi Hotline i 800-255-7688.

If you have questions or concerns yourself about the EAD extension, call the Office of Special Council Employee Hotline at 800-255-7688.

He aha te mea e hiahia ana ahau ki te haere?

What if I want to travel?

Ki te hiahia koe ki te haere ki waho o te United States, a hoki ki te aroaro o te rā paunga, Me kōnae koe mo te mua tukuhere. Kōkiri tukuhere homai koe whakaaetanga ki te waiho i te United States me hoki i roto i te wā i whakaritea. Ki te tono tukuhere mua, Me kōnae koe Puka ahau-131, Taupānga mō Tuhinga Travel.

If you want to travel outside the United States and return before the expiration date, you must file for advance parole. Advance parole gives you permission to leave the United States and return during a specified period. To request advance parole, you must file Form I-131, Application for Travel Document.

Eaha te tupu no te pau-к- Liberia?

What happens when DED Liberia expires?

A, no te pau koutou-к-, Ka hoki haere koutou tūnga ture ki te mea i reira i mua i. Ka taea e koe te tono ki te huri i tō tūnga ranei ka taea e koe te waiho i te USA.

When your DED expires, your legal status will go back to what it was before. You can apply to change your status or you can leave the USA.

He aha ahau e nehenehe e rave i te?

What can I do?

Ka taea e koe te whakatau ki te rōia

You can meet with a lawyer

Ki te taea e koe, te mea pai ki te mahi i te mea te whakatau ki te rōia. Ka taea e koe te rapu i te rōia iti-utu i runga i ImmigrationLawHelp.com i runga i ranei te Whare hauora whaiaronga ture.

If you can, the best thing to do is meet with a lawyer. You can search for a low-cost lawyer on ImmigrationLawHelp.com or on the CLINIC legal directory.

Ki te kore e taea e te whakatau e koe he rōia tangata i roto i, LegalZoom Ko te paetukutuku rongonui e ka hoatu koe he kōrero noa kotahi-haora ki te rōia. Te tikanga o tēnei ka taea e koe te whakatau ipurangi hoki kotahi te haora ki te rōia manene kaiāwhina ture ranei. Ki te mahi koe i tenei, kia tino whai katoa o koutou pātai rite mua o te wā, me te tangata koutou ki te whakamāori hoki koutou, ki te hiahia koe. I muri i tō kōrero kotahi-haora, ka tamata ratou ki te whai haina koe ake rite te kiritaki aufauraa. Kaua e haina tetahi te kore whai koe te moni ki te utu mo te rōia.

If you cannot meet a lawyer in person, LegalZoom is a reputable website that will give you a one-hour free consultation with a lawyer. This means you can meet online for one hour with an immigration lawyer or legal aide. If you do this, make sure you have all of your questions ready ahead of time and someone to interpret for you if you need. After your one-hour consultation, they will try to have you sign up as a paying client. Do not sign anything unless you have money to pay for the lawyer.

He aha te ki te kore e taea e ahau te whakatau ki te rōia? He aha te ki te kore ahau e taea e utu i te rōia?

What if I can’t meet with a lawyer? What if I can’t afford a lawyer?

E matau ana tatou e kore e taea e maha mau taata te whakatau ki te rōia. Tenei, ko te ētahi atu mōhiohio ki te tokoni ke mahino koe koutou kōwhiringa. Ko kore tohutohu ture, engari hei utu mo ngā mōhiohio tenei ki te āwhina i whakaaro koe koutou kōwhiringa.

We know many individuals cannot meet with a lawyer. Here is more information to help you understand your options. This is not legal advice but instead information to help you consider your choices.

Kimihia te āwhina online

Find help online

whaea tauturu manene mahino ratou kōwhiringa ture. Ka taea e koe te whakamahi i to ratou taputapu āta ipurangi ki te ārahi koe ki o koutou kōwhiringa pai. Tangohia te uiuiraa toku whaea kia kite, ki te āhei ana koe ki te mana manene rerekē. ngā mōhiohio ā-ture o toku whaea me tohutohu tuku e free tonu.

Immi helps immigrants understand their legal options. You can use their online screening tool to guide you to your best options. Take the immi interview to see if you qualify for a different immigration status. Immi’s legal information and referral advice are always free.

Ka taea e koe te tamata ki te huri i tō tūnga

You can try to change your status

Ko te US Ratonga Raraunga me Immigration (USCIS) ta:

The US Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS) says:

"Āhei tenei 12-marama wā tauwhirowhiro o-к- takitahi pāngia ki te whakarite mo to ratou haerenga i te United States, rapu ranei he tūnga manene tika kē i roto i te United States, ki te āhei, i te aroaro o-к- mutu i runga i Maehe 31, 2019."

“This 12-month transitional period of DED allows affected individuals to arrange for their departure from the United States, or seek an alternative lawful immigration status in the United States, if eligible, before DED ends on March 31, 2019.”

Te tono mō te mana kore-manene

Applying for non-immigrant status

Me waiho koe āhei ki te tono. ai e koe te tono mō te kāri matomato, ki te tomo koutou tikanga, me te whakatau i ētahi atu whakaritenga. kia enei no o koutou whānau koutou mahi ranei. Kimihia atu ki te he āhei koe me pehea ki te tono mō te raraunga.

You must be eligible to apply. You may apply for a green card if you entered lawfully and meet other requirements. These may be because of your family or your job. Find out if you are eligible and how to apply for citizenship.

Te tono mō te tahi atu mana tiakina

Applying for other protected status

kia taea ki te noho i roto i te United States i raro i kokota motuhake ētahi kau ma'u-к-. He kokota mō patunga o trafficking tangata, faaipoipo tāwhito, tamariki ranei matua me patunga o te tahi atu hara.

Some DED holders may be able to stay in the United States under special visas. There are visas for victims of human trafficking, battered spouses, children or parents and victims of other crimes.

Ki te mea ko koe te wahine, me te whakaaro kia fe'unga koe mo te uruwhenua motuhake no o tutu, tūkino tetahi atu take ranei, Ka taea e koe te whakapā atu i te Whakarurutanga rabakau Kaupapa Advocacy.

If you are a woman and think you might qualify for a special visa because of violence, abuse or another reason, you can contact the Asylum Seeker Advocacy Project.

Eaha te tupu, ki te noho ahau i roto i te whenua, kahore tuhinga? (He aha te ki te riro ahau he manene ture?)

What will happen if I stay in the country without documents? (What if I become an illegal immigrant?)

Ki te noho koutou i roto i te whenua, kahore tuhinga, mōrea te whakahekea koutou hopukina ranei. Here e te tahi mau whārangi ki ētahi atu pārongo hei āwhina ki te matau koutou o koutou tika, me te aha ki te mahi, ki te e whakawarea ana koe.

If you stay in the country without documents, you risk being deported or arrested. Here are some pages with more information to help you understand your rights and what to do if you are detained.

E mohio ana koe koutou tika? i hanga ēnei rauemi ngāwari-ki-te whakamahi e pā ana ki ngā āhuatanga rerekē i te ACLU kia taea whai koe koutou tika i o koutou maihao.

Do you know your rights? These easy-to-use resources about different situations were created by the ACLU so you can have your rights at your fingertips.

Arabic, Ingarihi, Spanish, Somali, Urdu, Mandarin, French, Hindi, me reo Punjabi. Mau buka no te manene LGBTQ, ngā pakeke, me ngā tamariki Lolá.

Arabic, English, Spanish, Somali, Urdu, Mandarin, French, Hindi, and Punjabi languages. Manuals for LGBTQ immigrants, adults, and unaccompanied children.

Me pēhea te ki te whakapā atu i te Embassy o Liberia i te United States

How to contact the Embassy of Liberia in the United States

Ka taea e kitea e koe paetukutuku karere US o tou whenua i konei. Ka tuku i te karere whakahōunga e pā ana ki-к- i tona whārangi kāinga.

You can find your country’s US embassy website here. The embassy will post updates about DED on its home page.

Ko te wāhitau o te karere i ko 5201 16th Street N.W., Washington DC 20011.

The address of the embassy is 5201 16th Street N.W., Washington DC 20011.

Ko te tau waea, ko te: (202) 723-0437.

The phone number is: (202) 723-0437.

ako atu

Learn more



Information whakaratohia ki te tautoko o CWS a whare hauora. Ētahi atu mōhiohio i runga i tenei whārangi mai i te Tari o Haumarutanga Homeland, te Federal Rēhita, USCIS me ētahi atu whakawhirinaki puna. Ko te tikanga mo te arata'iraa a te whakahoutia rite maha rite taea. e kore e USAHello hoatu tohutohu ture, e kore e tetahi o matou rauemi tikanga ki te kia tangohia rite tohutohu ture. Ki te mea e rapu ana koutou mo te rōia noa iti-utu ranei te tauturu ture ranei, Ka taea e matou te āwhina koe kitea ratonga ture noa, me te iti-utu.

Information provided with the support of CWS and CLINIC. Other information on this page comes from the Department of Homeland Security, the Federal Register, USCIS and other trusted sources. It is intended for guidance and is updated as often as possible. USAHello does not give legal advice, nor are any of our materials intended to be taken as legal advice. If you are looking for a free or low-cost lawyer or legal help, we can help you find free and low-cost legal services.

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