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We are a grassroots nonprofit organization created to help the immigrant community!
With your generous donation we can continue helping. Help us to help!

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Este es el vídeo de nuestro reporte anual 2018

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Founded nearly 18 years ago, the Georgia Latino Alliance for Human Rights (GLAHR) is a non-profit, commu-nity based organization that educates, organizes, and empower Latino immigrants across Georgia to defend and advance their civil and human rights.

 

When you give directly to GLAHR, you can rest assured your much-needed donation will go to support the immigrant communities and their rigths. 

Our work ahead is clear!  We will continue our struggle until our entire community achieves full recognition and equality. We will continue to demand for an end to local law enforcement’s involvement in federal deportation efforts. And we will continue to fight for all of our community members who will not receive relief from the president’s executive order.

 

We are looking to strengthen our sustainer base of support next year so that we can make this vision a reality. We need your help!

Become a monthly sustainer at $10-25/month and help us reach our goal of 30 new monthly sustainers.

DONATE NOW

Donation

Please consider making a donation.
DONATE NOW

 

 

 

NEW!

Georgia Latino Alliance for Human Rights (GLAHR) is Accepting Internship Applications for Spring 2016

Interns of Fall 2014

GLAHR internships often offer direct exposure to the workings of an grassrots and community organization, close supervision by the GLAHR staff, interaction with other state and national organizations, domestic government officials, and opportunities to attend trainings, and special events relating to Immigrants, the Latino community and Human Rights. Receive letter of recommendation from GLAHR after successful completion of internship. Internship could be available for credit based on your institution's guidelines.

 

Internship descriptions vary but may include desk research, drafting documents, assisting with event planning, liaising with current and prospective donors, and engaging in advocacy efforts. Internships are generally unpaid. Candidates may apply for the positions listed below based on eligibility and interest in the work. More information below about each of our opportunities and how to apply.


Media and Communications Internship

Fundraising Internship

Grant Writing Internship

Administrative Office Internship

 

 

NEXT GENERATION OF RESISTANCE: #NOT1MORE VIRTUAL CONFERENCE

 

This week marks five years since Arizona’s Governor Brewer signed SB1070 into law on April 23, 2010.

Since that time a national movement has emerged with Arizona at its epicenter confronting the Arpaio’s in our own backyards. As we march with Puente to launch its ICE Free AZ campaign and strategize the next generation of resistance against criminalization, you can be a part of it even if you’re not in Phoenix. To joying the virtual conference on April 23th, 24th and 25th, please click on the buttom!

virtualconference

 

We are available for assistance with Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals applications and Renewals

Appoitments for DACA and DACA Renewal

If you have questions about renewing your DACA, please click here

 

 

For first time DACA applicants, who qualifies?

DACA eligibility

Source: US Customs and Immigration Service

NOTICE: Both the new (Deferred Action for Chilhood Arrivals (DACA) and Deferred Action for Parents Arrivals (DAPA) applications are not currently available, but you can begin to gather your documents to prepare to apply. Your documents must prove that you meet the above qualifications. They can include:

 DACA documents 1 DACA documents 2

Source: US Citizenship and Immigration Services

 For a complete list of eligible documents, click here

 

DACA Banner ENGLISH

 

Once you have collected your documents, you will need to complete three forms: 

I-821D, Consideration of Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals

I-765, Application for Employment Authorization, and

I-765WS, Worksheet

**There is a fee of $465. This cannot be waived.**

 

 For more information, please call us at 770-457-5232  or visit www.uscis.gov 

 

 

 

 

 

 

The development of comites populares (people’s committees) is one of GLAHR’s principle methods for raising the political consciousness of Latino immigrants and building organized Latino communities across Georgia. These comites populares are grassroots groups that educate and organize Latino immigrants to defend and advance their civil and human rights, and that develop leaders within the community to advocate for social justice.

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In addition to learning about anti-immigrant legislation and practices within the comites, Latinos also learn self-defense strategies and how to engage in political activism and acts of civil disobedience to advocate for civil rights and immigration reform. Especially important, community members build networks of support and shared experiences through the comites populares—providing the most marginalized members with a sense of community and access to crucial information about the national and local immigration scene. 

 

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To date, GLAHR has developed 19 comites populares throughout Georgia:

 

Waycross, Lake Park, Moultrie, Tifton, Cordele, Albany, Americus, Savannah, Statesboro, Glenville, Warner Robins, Fairburn, Thomson, Hampton, Atlanta, Doraville, Conyers, Alpharetta, and Forest Park.

 

GLAHR offers a "hotline" that provides Latino immigrants and their families, in the event that they are mistreated, abused, or detained, with information and referrals. Each week, the hotline receives anywhere from fifty to one hundred calls, allowing GLAHR to assist Latinos as they face abuse from employers, police officers, immigration agents, or in detention centers. 

Our Hotline Number: 770-457-5232

We encourage people to call on us Monday througth Fridays from 9am to 5pm. However, please do not hesitate to leave a vocie mal at any time. We promise to return calls in a timely fashion. 

When calling the hotline, please have the following information ready:

  • Full Name
  • Date of Birth
  • Country of Birth
  • Date of Entry to the United States

Founded nearly 15 years ago, the Georgia Latino Alliance for Human Rights (GLAHR) is a non-profit, community-based organization that educates, organizes, and empowers Latino immigrants across Georgia to defend and advance their civil and human rights. By educating and organizing Latino communities from below, GLAHR has established a powerful network of informed leaders, engaged community members, and local committees that combat racial discrimination, economic injustice, and state-inflicted violence, including detentions, deportations, and police abuse. Established in 2001 by Adelina Nicholls and Theodoro Maus, former Mexican Consul General in Atlanta, GLAHR developed out of the Coordinating Council of Latino Community Members, an organization that supported the right of undocumented immigrants to obtain drivers licenses. Today, GLAHR has become the largest Latino grassroots organization in Georgia as a result of its efforts to organize Latinos to defend and campaign for their rights and human dignity. 

GLAHR relies on base-building methods to organize and educate Latino immigrants about their rights, defense strategies, and anti-immigrant legislation and practices. GLAHR has developed eighteen comités populares—local committees designed to raise the political consciousness of the Latino community. In these comités populares, Latinos receive leadership training, learn to carry out acts of civil disobedience, and build networks of support and shared experiences. GLAHR also mobilizes Latinos to participate in national campaigns and strikes for immigration reform, including the national strike on the Day of Non-Compliance in 2011. As a current member of the Georgia Not 1 More Campaign, GLAHR organizes marches, rallies, and acts of civil disobedience to campaign for an end to all deportations of undocumented immigrants, along with a coalition of immigrant, labor, economic justice, women's rights, and LGBT advocacy groups.

Additionally, GLAHR offers a “hotline” that provides Latino immigrants and their families, in the event that they are mistreated, abused, or detained, with information and referrals. Each week, the hotlines receives anywhere from fifty to one hundred calls, allowing GLAHR to assist Latinos as they face abuse from employers, police officers, immigration agents, or in detention centers. GLAHR also hosts a radio program, airing Monday through Friday in the Atlanta Metro Area, that educates Latinos about their rights, defense strategies, and anti-immigrant laws and practices. GLAHR additionally facilitates meetings between undocumented Latinos and local police departments—not only to erode Latinos’ fear of the police, but also to protest racial profiling, harassment, and local police forces’ tendency to collaborate with federal agencies in criminalizing immigrants. GLAHR also aids Latinos in expressing and creating solidarity within their communities through street theater and art. Through theatrical performances, banners, and signs, Latinos affected by abuses instruct others on how to protect themselves and, in the process, form a more organized community. Finally, GLAHR advises local policymakers on immigration-related issues, informs the general public about anti-immigrant legislation and sentiments, and assists in the filing of lawsuits on behalf of Latinos who have suffered abuses.

GLAHR is dedicated to forging meaningful local, state, and national alliances to build a strong social justice movement. Among the organizations and social justice groups with which GLAHR collaborates are Southern Poverty Law Center, American Civil Liberties Union of Georgia, Southeastern Immigrant Rights Network, National Immigration Lawyers Center, and others. 

The Georgia Latino Alliance for Human Rights educates, organizes, and empowers Latinos in Georgia to defend and advance their civil and human rights.

Established in 2001, GLAHR is a community-based organization that develops statewide grassroots leadership in Latino immigrant communities.

Over the past 10 years, GLAHR has established a powerful network of informed and engaged community members through base-building strategies that defend and advance the civil and human rights of Latinos and immigrants living in the Georgia.

The Georgia Latino Alliance for Human Rights (GLAHR) does not and shall not discriminate on the basis of race, color, religion (creed), gender identity, gender expression, age, national origin (ancestry), disability, marital status, sexual orientation, or military status, in any of its activities or operations. These activities include, but are not limited to, hiring and firing of staff, selection of volunteers and vendors, and provision of services. We are committed to providing an inclusive and welcoming environment for all members of our staff, clients, volunteers, subcontractors, vendors, and clients.

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