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Título: Paris Attacks Intensify Debate Over How Many Syrian Refugees to Allow Into the U.S.
Archivo: Descargar documento de la noticia  
País Fuente: Estados Unidos
Fuente: The New York Times
Autor: Haeyoun Park
Fecha de Publicación: 19/11/2015
Género textual: Noticia
Página Web:
País de los Hechos: Estados Unidos
Localidad de los Hechos: no especificada
Impacto: Nacional
Ruta: no especificada
Documento Relacionado: ninguno
Temporalidad: No especificado
Género: No especificado
Composición: No especificado
Grupos vulnerables: Asilados
  • Estadunidense
  • Marco Jurídico: Planes y Programas Gubernamentales
  • Marco Jurídico: Convenios e Instrumentos Internacionales
  • Aplicación de la Política Migratoria: Protección grupos vulnerables
Síntesis de la Noticia: After months of grueling trips to the United Nations refugee agency in Amman for repeated hourslong interviews as part of the refugee process, they found out they had been granted asylum. “Our life was about to change,” Mr. Mughrbel said in Arabic through a translator. “We were going to have a safe future for our kids, live a happy life, be in a better environment, be treated like a real person.” Before departing for the United States, he and his family attended four days of orientation, where they were instructed in the ways of American life. How to drive a car. How to throw banana peels and other trash in a garbage can, not on the ground. They were also schooled in what they should focus on when they arrived. Learn English, they were told. Find a job, because America is all about work. The United States is a wonderful place, they were told. People will respect you there. On their first morning in their new Michigan apartment, they marveled at the lawns and trees. “We didn’t walk around because we were afraid we would get lost,” Mr. Mughrbel said. “So we just looked out the window.”

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