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They are not immediately affected by Johnson's determination. helped us, but now it's putting us back in a bad situation" said Thomas, 37, who feared making himself a target for deportation, and asked that his last name not be published.
Ebola-related TPS recipients are hoping for their own DED-style reprieve but aren't counting on it. "The fear is authentic, especially if you listen to the rhetoric of the future administration," said Shoba Sivaprasad Wadhia, a Pennsylvania State University law professor and immigration expert.
In 2015, according to a Census estimate, 6,500 lived in New Jersey.
Guineans and Sierra Leoneons on Ebola-related TPS are smaller populations but are in the same boat as the Liberians, with the same deadline to depart.
The 2014-2015 epidemic that ravaged Liberia made her eligible for a humanitarian program of U. Citizenship and Immigration Services, which deferred her deportation and gave her permission to work.
After paying the 5 application fee, she obtained Temporary Protected Status (TPS). They are among thousands of West African immigrants across the Philadelphia area, and tens of thousands nationwide, whose lives here have been plunged into uncertainty and fear by two events: a declaration by U. officials that their homelands no longer pose a danger; and the election of a president who made thinning the country of undocumented immigrants a pillar of his campaign.
"But at the end of the day, these are individuals with compelling circumstances, which gave them protection in the first place.
I am asking the government of America and God in heaven to do something," she said. He is a personal-care aide, lives in West Chester, and recently married a U. citizen, which he hopes will put him on track for a green card and citizenship.