A working review of the upper secondary school law shows that people from Afghanistan risk ending up in some kind of uncertainty here in Sweden.
Among other things, because those who are to be deported cannot return. It depends on the situation in the country since the Taliban took power last summer.
When the Taliban seized power, the Swedish Migration Board imposed a ban on deportation. But it was deleted in November of last year. Then came the so-called new legal position.
“This means that deportations can take place, but that of course assumes that it is possible to fly to Afghanistan. The international airports are located in Kabul, Herat, Mazar-i-Sharif and Kandahar. There are reports that some international air traffic to Kabul has now resumed after the Taliban takeover of power. The possibilities of return are examined individually in each case,” the authority wrote on Arpitt’s question whether it is currently possible to deport people to Afghanistan.
The Swedish Migration Agency says they work with “voluntary return”. The authority says that no Afghan nationals will be deported back to their home country. The police have not carried out any deportations to Afghanistan since the Taliban took control.
In theory, you could be deported to Afghanistan, but in practice this did not happen.
If you cannot be deported to Afghanistan, then the question arises, how does he support himself? You may be entitled to compensation. But it depends. People who have been deported can suspend it due to the new situation in the country. Then they can apply for the per diem, 71 SEK per day, or just over 2,000 SEK per month. The same is true if the person deserves a new trial.
Of course, managing 2,000 SEK is difficult. There is another possibility – moving to accommodation chosen by the Swedish Migration Board.
Depending on where you are in the process, it may also be difficult or impossible to obtain a work permit.
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