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Asylum/Refugee Status Archives

California immigrant advocates rally in San Jose

Immigrant advocates gathered at the headquarters of the Services, Immigrant Rights and Education Network to rally together with community members and faith leaders against the Trump administration and the Immigration and Customs Enforcement policy of separating children from their parents. The rally was held on June 1.

Things to know when seeking asylum in the US

There was a man who told Customs and Border Protection officers that he'd rather spend his life in a United States prison than return to his country of origin because it was so dangerous to live amid the violence there. You may be able to relate to that man's story because you too have come to Colorado seeking asylum in the United States. Leaving the community you have always known and coming to a place you may have never even visited can be stressful and scary.  

What happens after the revocation of temporary protected status?

The federal government recently announced the termination of temporary protected status (TPS) for immigrants from El Salvador. This is not the first country to lose TPS in recent memory, as immigrants from Haiti will have their status revoked on January 22nd, 2018. Many families may wonder what comes next and if they can stay in the United States. We will review what can happen after TPS ends and the options immigrants have to stay in the country. 

Obtaining temporary protected status

Escaping your native country may be the most difficult and dangerous decision of your life. Perhaps you desired to protect your family, and you worried for their safety every minute of the day. While you may want to return home, war, famine, an epidemic or some other extraordinary situation may make life there dangerous and difficult or make it impossible for you to even try to return. You may be eligible to remain in Colorado a little longer.

Escaping to a brighter future

If you have suffered torture or persecution in your home country, you may be making plans to escape. Perhaps you are thinking of coming to the United States and seeking asylum. If this is your plan, there are some important things to know before you risk your life escaping your situation.

Study shows Colorado refugees contribute to America

The results of a Colorado study on refugee integration are in: Most refugees are working hard to contribute to society and the economy. In fact, the study found that 75 percent of refugees were "highly integrated" after living in the U.S. for four years. Additional findings include:

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