Hacer migraciones para ingresar a USA directamente al salir desde el aeropuerto de Ezeiza

El Department of Homeland Security de Estados Unidos anunció que 11 nuevos aeropuertos en 9 países fueron seleccionados para su posible incorporación al Preclearance, esto significa que los viajeros que partan en vuelos directos hacia ese país realizarían migraciones, aduana e inspección de agricultura en el aeropuerto de origen antes de tomar su vuelo en lugar de hacerlo al llegar a Estados Unidos.

Los 11 aeropuertos seleccionados son: El Dorado International Airport (BOG) en Bogota, Colombia; Ministro Pistarini International Airport (EZE) en Buenos Aires, Argentina; Edinburgh Airport (EDI) en Edinburgh, United Kingdom; Keflavik International Airport (KEF) en Iceland; Mexico City International Airport (MEX) en Mexico City, Mexico; Milan-Malpensa Airport (MXP) en Milan, Italy; Kansai International Airport (KIX) en Osaka, Japan; Rio de Janeiro-Galeão International Airport (GIG) en Rio de Janeiro, Brazil; Leonardo da Vinci-Fiumicino Airport (FCO) en Rome, Italy; São Paulo-Guarulhos International Airport (GRU) en Sao Paulo, Brazil; y Princess Juliana International Airport (SXM) en St. Maarten.

La puesta en funcionamiento no será inmediata, remarquemos que Ezeiza fue seleccionado para su «posible incorporación», son necesarios avances tecnológicos y seguramente también reglamentarios que pueden demorar muchos meses, algunos hablan de un par de años.

Informan que el año pasado aplicaron esta sistema de Preclearance a 18 millones de pasajeros y destacan que eso permitió tener 18 millones menos de personas en las filas de migraciones en Estados Unidos.

Actualmente hay 15 aeropuertos en 6 países incorporados a este sistema: Aruba; Freeport and Nassau, the Bahamas; Bermuda; Calgary, Toronto, Edmonton, Halifax, Montreal, Ottawa, Vancouver, y Winnipeg; Dublin y Shannon, Ireland; y Abu Dhabi.

Tuit de la Embajada de EE.UU. en Argentina acerca del anuncio:

Ya que hablamos de Estados Unidos, aeropuertos y migraciones, repasemos este post reciente: Atlanta, una conexión larga: Qué hacer en unas horas y datos del Aeropuerto.

Informaciones extraoficiales indican que este podría ser el funcionario asignado a Buenos Aires encargado de denegar los ingresos a USA ?:

Donald Trump

Transcribimos la noticia en el departamento de Homeland Security (aquí el link):

WASHINGTON—Secretary of Homeland Security Jeh Johnson announced today 11 new foreign airports, located in nine countries, selected for possible Preclearance expansion. If Preclearance operations are expanded to these airports, travelers would undergo immigration, customs, and agriculture inspection by U.S. Customs and Border Protection before boarding a flight to the United States rather than upon arrival. The homeland security benefits of Preclearance include preventing high-risk travelers from boarding aircraft bound for the United States. In addition to enhancing security preclearance generates the potential for significant economic benefits for the United States and our international partners by reducing wait times at domestic gateways, creating an overall increase in clearance capacity, facilitating quicker connections to U.S. domestic flights, and maximizing aircraft and gate utilization.

“Expanding Preclearance operations has been a priority of mine as Secretary. Preclearance allows DHS to screen individuals prior to boarding a flight, which means we are able to identify threats long before they arrive in the United States,” said Secretary Johnson. “I look forward to the opportunity to grow our Preclearance operations in the Western Hemisphere, particularly into South America where CBP does not currently operate a Preclearance location.”

The 11 airports identified for possible Preclearance locations include: El Dorado International Airport (BOG) in Bogota, Colombia; Ministro Pistarini International Airport (EZE) in Buenos Aires, Argentina; Edinburgh Airport (EDI) in Edinburgh, United Kingdom; Keflavik International Airport (KEF) in Iceland; Mexico City International Airport (MEX) in Mexico City, Mexico; Milan-Malpensa Airport (MXP) in Milan, Italy; Kansai International Airport (KIX) in Osaka, Japan; Rio de Janeiro-Galeão International Airport (GIG) in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil; Leonardo da Vinci-Fiumicino Airport (FCO) in Rome, Italy; São Paulo-Guarulhos International Airport (GRU) in Sao Paulo, Brazil; and Princess Juliana International Airport (SXM) in St. Maarten.

More than 10 million travelers fly to the United States from these airports each year.

“Preclearance has proven to be a valuable tool for CBP, foreign airports, the aviation industry, and most importantly, the traveler, who benefits from shorter wait times,” said CBP Commissioner R. Gil Kerlikowske. “CBP precleared more travelers than ever before last year, 18 million, accounting for about 15.3 percent of all commercial air travel to the United States. Not only were those millions of travelers able to immediately leave the airport or directly head to their connecting flight upon landing in the United States, but that’s 18 million fewer people waiting in line for CBP officers to process at the Nation’s busiest airports.”

The United States and the host countries may, upon appropriate authorizations, begin negotiations which could result in an air Preclearance agreement, paving the way for the establishment of new Preclearance facilities.

In May 2015, the Secretary identified 10 airports in nine countries for Preclearance expansion after the first open season. Stockholm Arlanda Airport was one of these 10 locations and earlier today, the United States and Sweden signed an agreement to implement Preclearance operations at that airport. The agreement will be brought into force after the Governments have completed all necessary internal procedures. Preclearance operations may begin as early as 2019.

The other locations prioritized for preclearance during the first open season included: Brussels Airport, Belgium; Punta Cana Airport, Dominican Republic; Narita International Airport, Japan; Amsterdam Airport Schiphol, Netherlands; Oslo Airport, Norway; Madrid-Barajas Airport, Spain; Istanbul Ataturk Airport, Turkey; and London Heathrow Airport and Manchester Airport, United Kingdom. CBP continues to engage with many of the host governments and expects to announce additional agreements in the coming months.

The process for the second open season began in May 2016, with DHS soliciting letters of interest from foreign airports, CBP identified the selected airports in coordination with the Transportation Security Administration (TSA) and the Department of State (DoS) and prioritized them based on the greatest potential to support security and travel facilitation. DHS and DoS evaluated all interested foreign airports in collaboration with stakeholders across the government.

CBP currently has more than 600 law enforcement officers and agriculture specialists stationed at 15 air Preclearance locations in 6 countries: Aruba; Freeport and Nassau, the Bahamas; Bermuda; Calgary, Toronto, Edmonton, Halifax, Montreal, Ottawa, Vancouver, and Winnipeg, Canada; Dublin and Shannon, Ireland; and Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates.

Today’s Preclearance announcement supports the Administration’s efforts to accelerate the growth of the American travel and tourism industry, while enhancing security by preventing high-risk travelers from boarding aircraft bound for the United States.

 

6 Respuestas

  1. José dice:

    Creo que si gana Donald Trump no vamos ni a poder volar a Canadá, porque no va a permitir un sudaca volando sobre terroritorio americano. Jajajaja.

  2. guillermo dice:

    mientras no incremente aun mas la tasa aeroportuaria todo bien.

  3. malvif dice:

    Confirmado,cada uno tiene que llevar su propia escalera para pasar el muro :p

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