Honduran immigrant in the US leaves the church where she lived for three years

Denver, United States.

Honduran Vicky Chávez, who had searched shrine in a church in Salt Lake City, Utah, you can leave that location in early 2018 after confirming federal immigration authorities that she will not be deported, the municipality that received the immigrant reported Thursday.

According to the First Unitary Church, the Immigration and Customs Control Service (ICE) has informed the Honduran no longer on the priority expulsion list and that therefore his deportation order (in force since 2017) was canceled indefinitely.

So Chávez, 33, negotiations can continue to apply for asylum in the United States, a request that had been rejected four years ago, but the appeal has not yet been resolved.

First Unitarian Church

The ultimate goal, says the statement First Unitarian Church, is that Chávez acquires his permanent residence.

In statements to local media, Chávez thanked President Joe Biden for the changes made that contributed to the undated postponement of deportation.

Now we can go to DisneylandSaid Chávez, mother of Yaretzi (9 years old) and Bella (3 years old).

Chávez fled Honduras in 2014 to escape a situation of domestic violence, including death threats. No other immediate family members in their country of birth or with numerous relatives in UtahChávez chose Salt Lake City as the place to get rid of the threats.

When his asylum was rejected in late 2017, Chávez was ordered to leave the country on January 31, 2018In fact, she and her daughters were at the airport, ready to board the plane, when Chávez made the decision to stay in the United States and seek refuge.

For the last three years the Honduran did not come from the First Unitarian Church, where members of the branch turned a Sunday school classroom into a apartment for Chávez and then they took turns joining her every day and at every hour of the day “for the love of Vicky and her family

Last month, a Mexican at a shelter in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania left a church and another Honduran in February, but in Virginia it also came from a sanctuary. It is estimated that about 20 people are still staying in churches to avoid being deported, including the Peruvians Ingrid Encalada Latorre and the Mexican Rosa Sabido, both in Colorado.