8. The decision of an asylum officer shall become final only when it is reviewed by a supervisory asylum officer. On the other hand, if the alien is in the affirmative to fear persecution or torture in the third country or countries or to expulsion to the third country or countries, the official responsible for asylum will determine whether the alien can prove, in the absence of evidence, that if the alien was expelled to the third country or countries, it is more likely that he will be prosecuted or tortured for protected soil. If the official finds that the alien has fulfilled this burden, since the alien has already been placed in an emergency procedure, the official will evaluate the start printed page 64003merits of the alien`s rights to discharge and protection as usual – that is, to conduct a normal credible fear interview. However, if the official finds that the alien has not fulfilled this duty, the official shall refer the verification decision to a supervisory asylum officer. Departments may waive notification and commenting procedures and delay the coming into force of this rule, since the rule involves a “U.S. foreign policy function” and is therefore excluded from the procedural requirements of 5 U.S.C. 553. See id. 553 (a) (1). This rule implements the SAAs that have already been negotiated with El Salvador, Guatemala and Honduras and will remove obstacles to the success of SAA negotiations with other countries.
This rule is therefore similar to other jurisdictions which have been classified as falling within the scope of the derogation for foreign affairs and is also excluded from the requirements of notification, commentation and necessary delay of its entry into force. See, for example.B. Int`l Bhd. by Teamsters v. Peña, 17 F.3d 1478, 1486 (D.C Cir. 1994) (noting that a rule of the Federal Highway Administration was necessary “to implement an agreement between the United States and Mexico” so that the United States “does not comply with its international obligations” and is therefore duly proclaimed under the APA Foreign Affairs Waiver); City of New York v. Permanent Mission of India to United Nations, 618 F.3d 172, 201 (2d cir. 2010) (citing the description of the purpose of the foreign affairs waiver in H.R.
Rep. 79-1980, 23 (1946)). · For those who are recognised as in need of international protection, the granting of asylum and/or access to a durable solution.  In addition, under the HSA, the Attorney General retained the authority to make individual immigration decisions (including certain decisions relating to refugee claims) that were made within the EOIR. . . . .