TPS El Salvador - he aha koe e taea te mahi i ina pau koutou TPS?

Ingarihi hokiNo Ingarihi

Here is information about TPS for people from El Salvador.

Here is information about TPS for people from El Salvador.

kaiwhakaora tps
whakaahua: WBUR News
tps el salvador
Photo: WBUR News

TPS El Salvador – ina kahore toku TPS pau?

TPS El Salvador – when does my TPS expire?

Whakahōu Whiringa 4, 2019: TPS for El Salvador has been extended.

Update November 4, 2019: TPS for El Salvador has been extended.

The US government published a notice in the Federal Register. The notice says that TPS for El Salvador, Haiti, Nicaragua, Sudan, Honduras and Nepal is extended until TPS court cases have been settled. If you have TPS for El Salvador, your TPS documents are automatically extended to January 4, 2021.

The US government published a notice in the Federal Register. The notice says that TPS for El Salvador, Haiti, Nicaragua, Sudan, Honduras and Nepal is extended until TPS court cases have been settled. If you have TPS for El Salvador, your TPS documents are automatically extended to January 4, 2021.

Ka aha i muri?

What happens next?

This notice is because of a court case. Ka Me koe ki te tatari mo te whakatau kōti ki te mohio i taua putanga whakamutunga. Ka whakahou matou tenei whārangi, no te to tatou ētahi atu pārongo.

This notice is because of a court case. You will need to wait for the court decision to know that final outcome. We will update this page as soon as we have more information.

Kaua Me ahau ki anō-rēhita?

Do I need to re-register?

The notice says that the extension is automatic. Titiro hoki atu whakahōunga i runga i te USCIS El Salvador information page.

The notice says that the extension is automatic. Look for further updates on the USCIS El Salvador information page.

He aha e pā ana ki toku tuhinga whakamanatanga mahi (EAD)?

What about my employment authorization documents (EAD)?

The notice says the automatic extension applies to employment authorization documents (EADs).

The notice says the automatic extension applies to employment authorization documents (EADs).

Pātai e pā ana ki te rēhita mutunga?

Questions about registering late?

kia manako USCIS te rēhita ranei anō-rēhita tono mutunga ki te whai koe i take pai. Haere ki tenei whārangi USCIS ka pāwhiri i runga i “pouaka Late” ki te kitea i roto i te mea e taau koe.

USCIS may accept a late registration or re-registration application if you have good cause. Go to this USCIS page and click on “Filing Late” to find out if you qualify.

Eaha te tupu ka pau TPS?

What happens when TPS expires?

A, no te to koutou TPS pau, 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 United States. huaina ana tēnei ko te huri i tō tūnga.

When your TPS expires, your legal status will go back to what it was before. You can apply to change your status or you can leave the United States. This is called adjusting your status.

Te nuinga Salvadorans ki mana tiaki poto tae i roto i te United States, kahore whakamanatanga ture. Ki te noho koe i waho i tetahi mana ā-ture, Ka mōrea te hopukina koutou whakahekea me / ranei.

Most Salvadorans with temporary protected status arrived in the United States without legal authorization. If you stay without any legal status, you will risk being arrested and/or deported.

tata kauwhautia kāwanatanga El Salvador o he reira whakawhitiwhiti kōrero ki a Qatar ki te whakaae ki Salvadorans peia i te United States, tukua ratou kia ora me te mahi poto i roto i te whenua Gulf. Kua puta ano hoki Bolivia rite te nguha i roto te whānuitanga o ngā whenua i raro i whakaaro ki te riro Salvadorans.

El Salvador’s government recently announced it is negotiating with Qatar to accept Salvadorans expelled from the United States, permitting them to live and work temporarily in the Gulf country. Bolivia has also emerged as a contender among a range of countries under consideration to receive Salvadorans.

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 hoki te tiki i te meka e pā ana ki Tūnga Parengia Rangitahi i roto i te United States hoki El Salvador, Honduras, ko Haiti i te Immigration Kaunihera American.

You can also download a factsheet about Temporary Protected Status in the United States for El Salvador, Honduras, and Haiti from the American Immigration Council.

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:

"TPS Ko te painga rangitahi e kore e e arahi ki tika tūnga noho pūmau ranei te hoatu tetahi atu tūnga manene. Heoi, e kore e rēhitatanga mo TPS ārai koe i:

“TPS is a temporary benefit that does not lead to lawful permanent resident status or give any other immigration status. However, registration for TPS does not prevent you from:

  • Te tono mō te mana kore-manene
  • Pouaka hoki whakatikatika o te mana e hāngai ana i runga i te pitihana manene
  • Te tono mō tetahi atu painga manene tiaki ranei mo e kia koe āhei "
  • Applying for non-immigrant status
  • Filing for adjustment of status based on an immigrant petition
  • Applying for any other immigration benefit or protection for which you may be eligible”

O te āhua 262,500 whai TPS Salvadoran, neke atu i te 42,700 Kua whakaaetia tika mana noho pūmau, rite ki USCIS.

Of the approximately 262,500 Salvadoran TPS beneficiaries, more than 42,700 have been granted lawful permanent resident status, according to USCIS.

Te tono mō te mana kore-manene

Applying for non-immigrant status

Ahakoa, ki te whakaaro TPS te he tohu ki te whakarite mana, Me waiho koe e 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 pehea ki tono mō te raraunga.

Even if TPS is considered a qualification to adjust status, 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 how to apply for citizenship.

Hoatu hoki whakarurutanga

Applying for asylum

mai katoa iwi tau ki te United States e rapu tiaki no te mea kua ratou i tukua whakatoi ranei te wehi e ka mamae ratou whakatoi tika ki:

Every year people come to the United States seeking protection because they have suffered persecution or fear that they will suffer persecution due to:

  • Race
  • Religion
  • iwi
  • Mema i roto i te rōpū pāpori ngā
  • whakaaro tōrangapū
  • Race
  • Religion
  • Nationality
  • Membership in a particular social group
  • Political opinion

Ka taea e TPS kau ma'u tono mo te tūnga whakarurutanga, rawa, ki te mea kua i ratou i konei he tau iti iho ranei. Ki te mea kua i konei koe mo iti iho i te he tau, kia koe TONO NOW. Heoi, he mea tino nui e matau ana koutou tata kua puta ke te USCIS pehea e tukatuka tono whakarurutanga. Na, e arotake ratou nga tono tino tata tuatahi. Kia koutou te tuku he tono mo te whakarurutanga, kia waiho ai hei te wa poto rawa i mua i rongo koutou take te. Na, koe tino anake te tono mō te whakarurutanga ki te e āhei atu koe no te mea te kore aituä koe he rongo koutou take, me te ka te whakahekea. Ka taea e koe te whakakiia i roto i te te hanga i ki te tono mo te whakarurutanga (Ko te puka ture tenei a e te mea pai ki te i koe he rōia ki te āwhina i te whakaoti koe i te puka).

TPS holders can apply for asylum status, especially if they have been here a year or less. If you have been here for less than a year, you should APPLY NOW. However, it is very important that you know the USCIS has recently changed how asylum applications are processed. Now, they are reviewing the most recent applications first. Once you submit an application for asylum, it might be a very short time before your case is heard. So, you most only apply for asylum if you do qualify because otherwise you risk having your case heard and then being deported. You can fill in the form to apply for asylum (this is a legal form and it would be best if you had a lawyer to help you complete the form).

Ki te mea kua waiho koutou i roto i te U.S. neke atu i te kotahi tau, Ka taea e koe tonu te tono mo te whakarurutanga, engari ka waiho te reira uaua atu (a ko reira kua uaua ki te riro i te take whakarurutanga).

If you have been in the U.S. more than one year, you can still apply for asylum but it will be more difficult (and it is already hard to win an asylum case).

Kimihia atu atu e pā ana ki me pehea ki te tono mō te whakarurutanga.

Find out more about how to apply for asylum.

Ki te e whakatau koe ki te tono mo te whakarurutanga, kia tamata koe ki te kitea i te pro-bono (utu iti rōia free ranei) ki te āwhina ia koe. Ka taea e koe te rapu mo te-bono pro ranei rōia iti-utu i runga i ImmigrationLawHelp.com i runga i ranei te Whare hauora whaiaronga ture.

If you do decide to apply for asylum, you should try to find a pro-bono (low cost or free attorney) to help you. You can search for a pro-bono or low-cost lawyer on ImmigrationLawHelp.com or on the CLINIC legal directory.

Te tono mō te tahi atu mana tiakina

Applying for other protected status

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

Some TPS holders may 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.

Ki te tomo koutou, kahore tuhinga

If you entered without documents

Runga anō i te wahi koutou ora, kia taea ki te tono mo te huringa o te mana koutou ara, ki te tomo koutou te United States, kahore pepa. Tenei ko te mea e kiia whiwhi TPS rite whakauru i roto i te tahi mau wahi o te United States.

Depending on where you live, you may be able to apply for change of status even if you entered the United States without paperwork. This is because gaining TPS counts as admission in some parts of the United States.

Ka taea e ahau ui toku mahi ki te tautoko i ahau?

Can I ask my work to sponsor me?

Ko taea hoki ki to koutou kaituku mahi te āwhina noho koutou tikanga i roto i te Hononga o Amerika i tautoko koe. Ka whai tō kaitukumahi ki te haere i roto i te tukanga roa ki USCIS. Tei runga i te ahua o te mahi mahi koutou, kia koutou kaitukumahi taea ki te tiki koe i te uruwhenua motuhake tukua ranei. Ki te hiahia ratou ki te āwhina ia koe, kia tīmata ratou te tukanga i teie nei ki te kitea i roto i te mea e āhei koe. Ka taea e kaitukumahi te rapu ētahi atu pārongo i USCIS. Heoi, manene tikanga anake e e tino mohio e taea ki te kitea te kaitukumahi e ka tautoko ratou. ai ēnei ngā kaiwhakaako, Engineers, me kaimahi tech. Ki te mahi koe i te mahi taketake ranei taumata urunga, e kore ui koutou kaitukumahi mō tenei kōwhiringa.

It is possible for your employer to help you stay lawfully in the United States by sponsoring you. Your employer will have to go through a long process with USCIS. Depending on the kind of work you do, your employer may be able to get you a special visa or permit. If they want to help you, they should start the process now to find out if you are eligible. Employers can find more information from USCIS. However, normally only immigrants who are highly skilled are able to find employers who will sponsor them. These might include doctors, engineers, and tech workers. If you work at a basic or entry level job, do not ask your employer for this option.

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.

Tenei puka i hauora i roto i Spanish e tokoni ke mahino koe tou mōrea o te hopu, ki te he koe hei mōhiotia ranei.

This leaflet from CLINIC in Spanish will help you understand your risk of arrest if you are or become undocumented.

How to contact the Embassy of El Salvador in the USA

How to contact the Embassy of El Salvador in the USA

Ko te wāhitau o te karere i ko 1400 16th Street NW Suite 100, Washington DC 20036.

The address of the embassy is 1400 16th Street NW Suite 100, Washington DC 20036.

Ko te tau waea, ko te:(202) 595-7500.

The phone number is:(202) 595-7500.

E rapu ana koe mo te mōhiohio ki te taunaki mō TPS kau ma'u?

Are you looking for information to advocate for TPS holders?

te Interfaith Immigration Coalition tuku rauemi ki te āwhina i tango koe mahi.

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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