Are you an Afghan Minor who was paroled into the United States? You may need to apply for re-parole.
The Department of Homeland Security (DHS) announced re-parole for eligible Afghans so they can continue living and working in the United States. Legal Service Providers (LSPs) can watch these recorded webinars to better understand the re-parole process for Afghan arrivals and how to navigate it to support their clients.
Learn information about the re-parole and renewal of work authorization process U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services announced for Afghans paroled into the United States through Operation Allies Rescue/Operation Allies Welcome (OAR/OAW).
Read to find out how states and grantees may continue to provide ORR benefits and services to Afghan parolees who have a pending re-parole application, a pending asylum application, or a pending adjustment of status application.
This resource helps applicants prepare to file, with a special focus on e-filing.
Read about different immigration statuses and the benefits of each.
USCIS accepts and considers, on a case-by-case basis, re-parole requests under the Immigration and Nationality Act (INA) from certain noncitizen Afghans paroled into the United States with the OAR or PAR classes of admission. Visit this page to discover exemptions and the application process.
On June 8, 2023, USCIS announced a new application process for re-parole. Watch this course to learn everything you need to assist in filing for re-parole.
You can use Form I-131 to apply for a reentry permit, refugee travel document, TPS travel authorization document, advance parole travel document, including parole into the United States for urgent humanitarian reasons, or significant public benefit.
Watch this video to find out how to complete Form I-131.