afghan refugees

Processing delays and application backlogs had left thousands of Afghans in the U.S. approaching the deadline for their humanitarian parole.
Thousands of at-risk Afghans face deportation after they traveled to Pakistan with hopes of soon being able to settle in the U.S.
A new report from Human Rights Watch detailed the plight of Afghans who are stuck in limbo in the country.
If Congress fails to pass a bill establishing a path to permanent residence, many evacuees could be deported to Afghanistan — and face retaliation from the Taliban.
“You are a girl. Forget about education and go back home,” a Taliban member told Humaira Zafari as she fled Afghanistan last summer.
At least 7,000 evacuated from Afghanistan last year are still in a temporary refuge in the United Arab Emirates. They have no idea if or when they’ll leave.
Those who have a clear path to the U.S. face a slow processing time, while thousands of others have no idea where they'll end up.
Eight months into temporary status, Afghan evacuees in the U.S. only have limited — and difficult — options to stay in the U.S. permanently.
Lack of documentation, new systems and different standards are making it difficult for many students to adjust.
The slow-moving withdrawal from Afghanistan adds to growing fears the administration won’t prioritize refugees.