Dear @lesliekbz ,
With the Anerkennung you could apply for a residence permit as a qualified worker. This is paragraph 18b of the Residence Act. You would have to find a job that requires at least a Bachelor’s degree.
If, however, you withdraw your asylum application and apply for such a permit, you will most likely be told that you first have to leave Germany and apply for the correct visa at a German embassy abroad. You would then re-enter Germany and take up employment. It is extremely difficult to change from the status of a person with rejected or withdrawn asylum case to a resident permit for the purposes of work without leaving Germany.
There is a special permit, however, for individuals who have had their cases rejected and who have a recognised qualification. This is the permit according to paragraph 19d. Here is more information about it (in English via online translation):
You could, therefore, start working while still with the ‘Aufenthaltsgestattung’ paper you currently possess. Then if your case is finally rejected and you have been working for some time, you can get the permit 19d.
The Chancekarte you refer to is a new type of residence permit for a specific group of people who have been in Germany for at least 5 years, have had their asylum cases rejected and are in possession of the paper called a ‘Duldung’.
In my view, the court will not give you a quicker appointment due to your situation. Your options are to wait or to withdraw your case. You should seek legal advice if considering withdrawing your case.
The rules for B2 courses are unfortunately indeed so, that for people in your situation who arrived after 2019 it is not possible. The alternative is to **** for courses that are not organised by the state, such as ones run by volunteers in many parts of Germany. Most areas also have specific projects to help refugees to find qualified work.