Parole humanitario, Cuba, Cubanos

US Issues Process Recommendations for Humanitarian Parole

MIAMI, United States. — The United States today issued several recommendations on the petition and request process for humanitarian parole, a policy launched at the beginning of last January to promote legal, orderly, and safe transit to the northern country.

Through its Embassy in Cuba, Washington called on those interested in becoming petitioners (sponsors) to respect the application processing time, which can exceed three months.

The diplomatic headquarters indicated that, by virtue of the guidelines established by the United States Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS), those who complete Form I-134A (Online Application to Become a Support Person and Statement of Financial Support) should ensure that they do not submit the same one multiple times in less than 90 days.

“You must wait because the processing time of the same can take more than that time,” said the Embassy in social networks.

The message indicates that, “generally, the USCIS Humanitarian Affairs Division (HAB) adjudicates petitions for temporary stay permits within 90 days of arrival.”

In February 2023 they arrived in the United States via humanitarian parole 22,755 migrants from Cuba, Haiti, Nicaragua and Venezuela, according to information released by the US Customs and Border Protection Office (CBP). The authorities, however, did not specify the number of migrants by country.

The figures offered by CBP “are a testament to the benefit of these legal processes in promoting safe and orderly migration, while reducing encounters along the southwest border,” the federal entity said in a statement.

The limit established by the Joe Biden administration on the number of permits that can be issued under the humanitarian parole is 30,000 per month, distributed among the four countries.

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