Articles and Resources

 

For the DHS announcement on Uniting for Ukraine

 

 

For the USCIS announcement on Uniting for Ukraine and how to apply

 

Of course, if this is anything like the Afghan parole situation, it will still be woefully inadequate. Here's a depressing but informative article about that, which states,

"Since July 2021, the agency has received more than 40,000 humanitarian parole applications; as of Jan. 12, the agency had “conditionally approved” roughly 145 and rejected 560, according to data provided by USCIS. . . . Those whose humanitarian parole applications are approved and admitted to the U.S. are hardly out of the woods. Humanitarian parole status is not the same as refugee status. Unlike refugee status, humanitarian parole does not confer immediate work authorization, access to health care, or a path to permanent residency. It also does not facilitate the process for people like Wakili who are trying to reunify with family members left abroad. Finally, because humanitarian parole is determined on an ad hoc basis, it isn’t clear what is required for a person to be approved under the program, experts tell TIME."

For a KPAX interview with Randall on how Missoulians can help Ukrainians

We recommend you begin by reviewing this Overview of Legal Options for Ukrainians by Whitt Law PLLC. 

For an overview of current immigration options for Ukrainian nationals check out this link

For a Change.org link with further details 

For an article on how U.S. officials processed 9,926 undocumented Ukrainians in last 2 months

An important Department of Homeland Security fact sheet detailing efforts to assist Ukrainian nationals

For an article on the Federal Register Notice on Ukraine TPS

For an American Immigration Council information on TPS