Topic "Migrants And Refugees" in Rohingya - total 7 documentsTitle: Beginning a life in Australia
Summary: This booklet provides helpful settlement information and links to other websites and resources for newly arrived migrants, humanitarian entrants, and their sponsors and service providers.
Title: Crisis payment for humanitarian entrants (bilingual version)
Summary: Crisis Payment is a special one-off payment to assist with immediate settlement needs if you are a newly arrived humanitarian entrant
Title: Family violence and partner visas factsheet
Summary: This translated resource provides information for partner visa holders who do not have to remain in an abusive relationship to stay in Australia. It outlines information including that a partner, family members or other people in the community cannot threaten your visa status, and that there are certain provisions in Australia's migration laws to allow you to continue with your permanent Partner visa application. It also provides contacts for support services, and translating and interpreting services.
Title: Forced and early marriage factsheet
Summary: This translated fact sheet outlines that forcing anybody to get married is a serious crime in Australia, and that people are free to choose whether to get married. The fact sheet provides facts on the illegality of taking or sending someone to another country for forced marriage or getting someone else to organise this. It also contains contact details of support services.
Title: Sexual assault factsheet
Summary: This translated fact sheet outlines how in Australia, it is against the law to sexually assault anyone. A person who commits sexual assault can go to jail, whether they are a man or a woman. It outlines what sexual assault includes, and also provides contact details for support services.
Title: Special benefit for Temporary Protection Visa and Safe Haven Enterprise Visa holders (bilingual version)
Summary: If you have been granted a Temporary Protection Visa (TPV) or a Safe Haven Enterprise Visa (SHEV), you will no longer be able to receive the Status Resolution Support Services payment. However, you may be able to claim Special Benefit if you are in financial hardship. You will be eligible for Special Benefit if you (and your partner) have less than $5000 in liquid funds and are not earning enough income to support yourself and your family. If you have a child or children, you can also claim family payments.
Title: Status resolution support services (SRSS) payment - reporting your income (bilingual version)
Summary: If you or your partner have started working you will need to let Centrelink know immediately. This is because what you and your partner earn affects your Status Resolution Support Services (SRSS) payments. This fact sheet explains how and what you need to report.
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