USCIS retira más de 8,500 tarjetas verdes debido a un error de producción

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Los Servicios de Ciudadanía e Inmigración de los Estados Unidos anunciaron el lunes que se retirarán miles de tarjetas de Residente Permanente debido a un error de producción.

La agencia federal de inmigración dijo en un comunicado de prensa que se deberán devolver aproximadamente 8,543 Tarjetas Verdes porque se imprimieron con una fecha incorrecta de “Residente desde”.

Los afectados fueron cónyuges de ciudadanos de los EE. UU. Aprobados para el Formulario I-751 , una petición para eliminar las condiciones de residencia. El formulario se utiliza para personas que recibieron una Tarjeta Verde condicional basada en un matrimonio con un ciudadano estadounidense o un residente permanente y solicitan una tarjeta de Residente Permanente regular.

Los cónyuges de ciudadanos estadounidenses pueden solicitar la naturalización después de tres años de residencia permanente. Debido a la fecha incorrecta de “Residente desde” en las tarjetas de Residencia Permanente, los solicitantes pueden esperar más tiempo del necesario para solicitar convertirse en ciudadanos estadounidenses.

Según el USCIS, las tarjetas afectadas se enviaron por correo entre febrero y abril de 2018.

La agencia dijo que enviará avisos por correo a las personas que recibieron las tarjetas incorrectas y que deben devolver su Green Card inexacta a USCIS en el sobre prepagado provisto dentro de los 20 días de recibida la notificación. También pueden devolver sus tarjetas a las oficinas locales de USCIS. USCIS enviará tarjetas verdes de reemplazo dentro de los 15 días posteriores a la recepción de la tarjeta incorrecta.

El estado de los titulares de la tarjeta verde como residente permanente legal no se ve afectado por el retiro, dijo el USCIS.

Si las personas afectadas necesitan viajar internacionalmente o demostrar su residencia permanente legal mientras esperan una tarjeta de reemplazo, pueden comunicarse con el USCIS al 800-375-5283 para determinar si necesitan pruebas adicionales.


USCIS Recalls Over 8,500 Green Cards Due to Production Error

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U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services announced Monday that thousands of Permanent Resident cards will be recalled because of a production error.

The federal immigration agency said in a news release approximately 8,543 Green Cards will need to be returned because they were printed with an incorrect “Resident Since” date.

Those affected were spouses of U.S. citizens approved for Form I-751, a petition to remove conditions on residence status. The form is used for people who received a conditional Green Card based on a marriage to a U.S. citizen or permanent resident and apply to obtain a regular Permanent Resident card.

Spouses of U.S. citizens may apply for naturalization after three years of permanent residency. Because of the incorrect “Resident Since” date on the Permanent Resident cards, applicants could wait longer than necessary to apply to become U.S. citizens.

According to the USCIS, the affected cards were mailed between February and April 2018.

The agency said it will mail notices to individuals who received the incorrect cards and they should return their inaccurate Green Card to USCIS in the provided prepaid envelope within 20 days of receiving the notice. They may also return their cards to USCIS field offices. USCIS will send replacement Green Cards within 15 days of receiving the incorrect card.

The Green Card holders’ status as lawful permanent resident is not affected by the recall, the USCIS said.

If affected individuals need to travel internationally or prove their lawful permanent residence while they wait for a replacement card, they may contact the USCIS at 800-375-5283 to determine if they need additional proof.





Judge orders reopening of DACA, after 90-day delay


Washington (CNN). Another federal judge has overruled the Trump administration’s efforts to end a popular immigration program — this time saying the government has to accept new applications.

The ruling on the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program, however, won’t take immediate effect, with the judge delaying the ruling for 90 days to allow the administration to make its case in a new memo justifying the end of the program.

Similar to the other rulings, Judge John Bates concluded that the wind-down of DACA was “arbitrary and capricious” because the Department of Homeland Security failed to “adequately explain its conclusion that the program was unlawful.” The judge also accused the government of providing “meager legal reasoning” to support its decision.

A George W. Bush appointee to the US District Court for the District of Columbia, Bates delayed the implementation of his ruling “to allow the agency an opportunity to better explain its rescission.”

In response to the ruling, the Justice Department said it stands by its original reasoning, calling DACA an “unlawful circumvention of Congress,” and that it intends to continue making its case to the courts.

“The Department of Homeland Security therefore acted within its lawful authority in deciding to wind down DACA in an orderly manner,” spokesman Devin O’Malley said in a statement. “Promoting and enforcing the rule of law is vital to protecting a nation, its borders, and its citizens. The Justice Department will continue to vigorously defend this position, and looks forward to vindicating its position in further litigation.”

In his 60-page decision, Bates took the administration to task for its justification for ending DACA, which was almost entirely based on a threat from Texas and a handful of other states to challenge DACA in court.

Bates called the move “particularly egregious” given the hundreds of thousands of DACA recipients, young undocumented immigrants who came to the US as children, protected under the program over its five years. Given how many people’s lives were built on the protections from DACA, Bates said, “its barebones legal interpretation was doubly insufficient.”

Court takes pressure off already sputtering Congress on DACABates concluded that the argument that a Texas court would have likely immediately halted the program “was so implausible that it fails even under the deferential arbitrary and capricious standard.”

The DACA program has already been resumed after President Donald Trump sought to end it in September, after two federal judges issued nationwide rulings to accept renewals of the two-year permits issued by the program and after the Supreme Court declined to circumvent the appeals process to overturn those decisions.

But while the DHS has been processing renewal applications under those rulings, as the appeals make their way through the courts, Tuesday’s ruling was the first to order the program to resume accepting new applications — potentially opening the program to tens of thousands more immigrants than the roughly 700,000 currently protected.

In September, the administration defended ending the program by saying it was likely to fall in the courts anyway, arguing a six-month wind-down of the program would be more orderly than a sudden end brought by the courts. No court has found DACA to be unconstitutional.

via Judge orders reopening of DACA, after 90-day delay – CNNPolitics.

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Noticias de Última Hora sobre DACA 1/09/2018