Child Immigrant DNA Testing El Salvador
In November 2014 President Barack Obama made the executive decision to allow families from central American country El Salvador to partake in his new program. The program establishes a refugee resettlement program to enable minors to seek refugee and parole status in the United States.
A big part of completing this process will be DNA testing between parents and their children to establish parental relationships. All DNA Tests must be performed by an AABB accredited lab. It is important to note that Immigration DNA Tests Online utilizes a lab that is American Association of Blood Banks (AABB) accredited. So you can rest assured that your family’s DNA relationship testing needs will be handled in a professional and efficient fashion.
To learn more about the other countries that are also participating in Pres. Obama’s resettlement program. Please contact us at 877-680-5800. To see the other countries involved in the program click here
Read the story below about Obama Immigration Resettlement Program.
Refugee and Parole Program Announced By Vice Pres. Biden
Vice President Biden’s announcement that the State Department and the Department of Homeland Security (DHS) will establish a refugee resettlement program to enable minors to seek refugee and parole status in the United States is most welcome. The new program was announced at a summit meeting of three Central American presidents on November 14. It forms part of U.S. efforts to address the crisis of children, together with young mothers, crossing the border in the thousands at the Rio Grande valley to reunite with family members in the United States. The program begins this December.
The U.S. government could have relied upon the declining number of unaccompanied minors arriving from El Salvador, Guatemala and Honduras to avoid any obligation to address the underlying problems. Instead, following Biden’s remarks, the State Department announced straightforward procedures that offer procedural and safe passage into the United States either as a refugee or with parole status. Instead of risking their lives through a treacherous journey to reach the U.S. southern border, unmarried minors under 21-years-old can now be processed in their own countries.
From its high peak of 16,404 unaccompanied minors (0-17-years-old) from El Salvador, 17,057 from Guatemala and 18,244 from Honduras in FY 2014, which ended on September 30, the number of apprehensions at the U.S. border has fallen significantly.