Parole (United States immigration)
Parole in the Immigration and Nationality Act (INA) of the United States generally refers to any alien who is under the supervision of the U.S. Department of Homeland Security (DHS). Any alien who is inadmissible to the United States may apply for advance parole (Form I-131), which is also known as "humanitarian parole," and when granted allows the alien to stay in the country until the document expires. Humanitarian parole is granted only in exceptional circumstances and on a case-by-case basis at the discretion of the DHS.
Parole for start-up entrepreneursEdit
The DHS has published a new rule, effective July 17, 2017, which adds new provisions regarding the use of parole on a case-by-case basis with respect to entrepreneurs of start-up entities who demonstrate that they will provide a significant public benefit to the United States.
- "Humanitarian or Significant Public Benefit Parole for Individuals Outside the United States". December 15, 2017. Retrieved August 19, 2018.
- New York Times: Nina Bernstein, "A Contest of Suffering, With the U.S. as a Prize," October 14, 2005, accessed August 7, 2011
- "USCIS FINAL RULE ON PAROLE FOR START-UP ENTREPRENEURS". Givi Kutidze. January 15, 2017.