Chart tracking access to federal and state funded public benefits for various categories of immigrant victims in the state of Hawaii.
Materials list covering the following topics: Legal Rights Overview and Brochures; Access to Public Benefits and Services for Immigrant Domestic Violence and Sexual Assault Victims; Child Care; Drivers’ Licenses; Education; Health Care; Shelter and Transitional Housing; Public and Assisted Housing; LIHEAP; Non-Work Social Security Numbers; Public Charge and Immigrant Victims; TANF; VAWA Confidentiality; Legal Services Representation of Immigrant Victims; and Immigrant Victim’s Immigration Options
This document pertains to a family court bench card on immigrant crime victim access to public benefits and services. It explains the public benefits for undocumented domestic violence victims, and the additional public benefits for domestic violence victims who are lawfully present.
This guide describes the child welfare system in great detail. If you do not know what a word or term means, see the Glossary. You may need to read certain sections in this guide several times in order to understand and you may also need to ask someone else for help.
This Benchcard discusses the qualifications for Continued Presence status, how to apply for and obtain Office of Refugee and Resettlement benefits eligibility based on Continued Presence, qualifications for T-Visa status, how to apply for a T-Visa, and how to receive benefits after receiving Continued Presence status or a T-Visa. It also outlines the federal and state public benefits and other government-funded programs available to trafficking victims as well as the eligibility period.
This chart details the TANF-funded child care options available to immigrants, broken down by state and by immigration status, as well as the eligibility requirements of the Child Care Development Fund (CCDF).
Clarification of policy regarding verification of the citizenship and immigration status of Child Care and Development Fund (CCDF) applicants when non-profit organizations determine eligibility for the CCDF program and when a child receives combined CCDF and Head Start services.
Title IV also requires providers of “Federal public benefits” to verify the immigration and citizenship status of all applicants, except for eligibility determinations made by non-profit charitable organizations. On September 23, 1998, the Administration for Children and Families (ACF) sent all Child Care and Development Fund (CCDF) Lead Agencies a letter about the August 4, 1998, Federal Register notice that listed the CCDF among the programs administered by the Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) that are subject to the verification requirements applicable to programs offering “Federal public benefits.” In that letter ACF said that it was considering how the “Federal public benefits” requirements related to the CCDF. After further research, ACF is offering additional guidance contained in this document.
This study was designed to identify problems and social service needs of undocumented Filipina, Latina, and Chinese women in the Bay Area. Undocumented women in the Bay Area are a growing and neglected population in need of services. This study examines the factors causing increased migration by women to the U.S., and how these factors influence women’s lives once they are here. Findings of this study reveal the economic hardship of undocumented women and their families and provide insight into immigrant women’s experiences with domestic violence. This survey was the precursor to the survey conducted in the early 1990s by Ayuda.