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TrIn 3102: Consecutive Interpreting. Week 12. 4/12/06. Assignments due this week 12. Turn in your written response to the discussion of the ethics situation #2 (25 pts.) Turn in one thought question per text reading (3 questions total)

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TrIn 3102: Consecutive Interpreting


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assignments due this week 12
Assignments due this week 12
  • Turn in your written response to the discussion of the ethics situation #2 (25 pts.)
  • Turn in one thought question per text reading (3 questions total)
  • Lab: after the lab class views a 1-2 minute segment of your recorded legal dialogue, please add their comments to the 6 evaluation questions and submit it to your lab instructor
lecture agenda goals
Lecture Agenda/Goals
  • Discussion of the settings for immigration
  • Discussion of the settings for interpreting in administrative hearings
  • In pairs, discuss vocabulary and terminology list re: U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services
  • Continued: responses to student thought questions
immigration terms
Immigration Terms
  • EOIR: Executive Office for Immigration Review
  • OCIJ: Office of the Chief Immigration Judge
  • OSC: Order to Show Cause
  • USCIC : the now outdated INS - Stands for "Immigration and Naturalization Service." This was the immigration processing and enforcement bureau before the Department of Homeland Security was created. The current immigration processing and enforcement bureau is called the U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services, or USCIS. The USCIS is a part of the Department of Homeland Security.
functions of eoir interpreter
Functions of EOIR Interpreter
  • Provide interpretation for the non-English speaking respondent, applicant, or witness, for the attorneys and for the judge.
  • Perform clerical duties such as updating information while they interpret.
  • Immigration interpreters are not as yet required to pass a nationwide certification examination such as the one for federal court interpreters.
settings requiring interpreters
Settings requiring interpreters

There are 33 Immigration District Offices in the United States. Each District Office is headed by a District Director. District Offices are where most immigration field staff are located and are responsible for enforcing immigration laws in that jurisdiction. Certain applications are filed directly with District Offices, many kinds of interviews are conducted at these Offices, and immigration staff are available to answer questions, provide forms, etc.

minnesota
Minnesota
  • District Office: St. Paul
  • Sub Office: none
  • Service Center: Nebraska
  • Asylum Office: Chicago
regional offices
Regional Offices
  • There are three Regional Offices that supervise the work of the immigration Districts. The Regional Directors report to the Executive Associate Commissioner for Field Operations in Washington, DC. The three Regional Offices are located in (Eastern Region) Burlington, VT, (Central Region) Dallas, TX, and (Western Region) Laguna Miguel, CA.
other locations
Other locations
  • Detention centers
  • State and federal detention centers
  • Penal institutions
  • Federal Medical Center (Rochester)
refugees
Refugees
  • For the 2004 fiscal year (i.e. October 1, 2003 - September 30, 2004), the total ceiling is set at 70,000 admissions and is allocated to six geographic regions: Africa (25,000), East Asia (6,500), Europe and Central Asia (13,000), Latin America/ Caribbean (3,500), Near East/South Asia (2,000) and 20,000 reserve.
types of immigration hearings
Types of Immigration Hearings
  • Deportation
  • Exclusion
  • Rescission
  • Bond Re-determination
labels
Labels
  • When the INS* accuses a person of violating US immigration laws, that person is referred to as an ALIEN. He is a RESPONDENT in a deportation case, an APPLICANT in an exclusion case.
  • *reference to the acronym used in the reading material
deportation
Deportation
  • INS* alleges violation of one of the immigration laws of the US:
    • A respondent entered the country illegally, without inspection by an immigration officer
    • A legal respondent violates a condition of the visa (such as staying past the expiration date)
    • When the INS* believes a respondent is deportable, they issue a document called an Order to Show Cause.
exclusion
Exclusion
  • A person is stopped at the point of entry because INS* finds the person to be inadmissible (example: entry papers are fraudulent).
  • INS* issues a document called “I-22” and files it with the Office of the Immigration Judge.
  • Hearings are not open to the public.
  • The alien must prove he is admissible to the USA.
rescission
Rescission
  • If the INS* discovers, within 5 years of granting adjustment of status, that a respondent/applicant was not entitled to lawful permanent residence status (LPR), the INS* issues a Notice of Intent to Rescind.
  • As with deportation cases, the government has the burden of proof that rescission is warranted.
bond re determination
Bond Re-determination
  • When the INS* detains a respondent under deportation hearings and that respondent is to be released, the INS* can require posting of a bond that guarantees the respondent’s appearance at the hearing.
  • The respondent has the right to ask an Immigration judge to re-determine the bond, such as raising, lowering, maintaining or eliminating the amount of the bond.
  • It is separate from deportation hearings.
potential relief from deportation
Potential Relief from Deportation
  • Includes simple grants of voluntary departure to complex waivers of deportation.
  • The immigration judge may grant or deny these forms: (text pp. 62-63)
    • Voluntary departure
    • Request for asylum
    • Suspension of deportation
    • Adjustment of status
lpr green card
LPR (“green card”)
  • Lawful Permanent Residency (LPR), or "green cards“, give official immigration status in the United states.
how to get a lpr or green card
How to get a LPR or “green card”
  • through a family member
  • through employment
  • immigration under the national interest waiver for physicians in underserved areas
  • through investment
  • through the Legal Immigration Family Equity Act (LIFE)
  • adjusting to lawful permanent resident status as an asylee or refugee
  • through the Diversity Lottery
  • through international adoption
  • through Country-Specific Adjustment: Cuba, Haiti, Iraq, Nicaragua/Central America, Syria, Vietnam, Cambodia, Laos
discussion student thought questions
Discussion: student thought questions

Week 9 handout

  • Each student will have time to respond to at least one thought question per group. Please state the question aloud before responding. After you have shared the results of your research, allow for a short time to field questions/comments from your classmates.
immigration terms1
Immigration terms
  • In small groups, discuss/add vocabulary to the terminology list (lab pp. 129-130 + handout). If time allows, sight translate together (in pairs) any single page (lab pp. 120-128).
lab agenda goals
Lab Agenda/Goals
  • After the lab class views a 1-2 minute segment of your recorded legal dialogue (lab pp. 107-116), please add their constructive comments to the six evaluation questions and submit them to your lab instructor tonight, if possible.

2. Practice role playing the dialogues for immigration and administrative hearings (lab pp. 131-134, 135-139). The “witness” will sight translate from English to Spanish.

3. Practice sight translation (handouts)

lecture lab assignment for week 13
Lecture/Lab Assignment for Week 13
  • Lab #5: analysis of activities (see syllabus)
  • Thought questions for two articles
  • Practice shadowing a speaker in both languages
  • Possible agenda for next week:
    • Simultaneous interpreting lecture/practice
    • Discuss student thought questions
    • Discuss topics for written final exam
    • Lab #5 due