Liberate All Families – Immigrant Justice




Action Alert Update, 6-22-18

National Day of Action – Sat June 30th.  Gather at 11:00 AM, City Hall Plaza in Boston and march to the Boston Common.  There is also an Action being planned in Springfiled from 11 – 1:00 PM.  For developing details, be sure to like the Facebook event page:

State Wide Legislative Action
Mon – Legislative call in day.  Folks are asked to call their legislators again.  Here’s a link to info on how to do this and what to say
Tue – Social Media day.  see link for sample tweets
Action at the Arizona Border – Faith Floods the Desert
No More Deaths in Tucson, AZ volunteers have been under attack by border patrol the US Govt. This org provides life saving humanitarian aid to immigrants.
To call attention to what’s happening, and demand the release of the incarcerated volunteers, the action, “Faith Floods the Desert” is happening. 
Organized by Love Resists and No More Deaths
When: Aug 3 – 5
Where: Ajo, Arizona
As people of faith, we answer to a higher law of love and justice
Nine No More Deaths humanitarian aid volunteers currently face federal felony and misdemeanor charges.  Nationwide, undocumented organizers are being targeted by federal agencies.
Depending on your capacity, you may hike out into the desert carrying water (including where there is a risk of ticketing), you may drive and then place the water, or you may offer support in other ways.
Learn more and register at
Sign up for an informal Q & A call on June 26 at 8:00 PM eastern.
Humanitarian aide is not a crime
Migration is not a crime
Drop the Charges
Flood the desert
Film Resource: Which Way Home

“As the United States continues to build a wall between itself and Mexico, Which Way Home shows the personal side of immigration through the eyes of children who face harrowing dangers with enormous courage and resourcefulness as they endeavor to make it to the United States.

The film follows several unaccompanied child migrants as they journey through Mexico en route to the U.S. on a freight train they call “The Beast.” Director Rebecca Cammisa (Sister Helen) tracks the stories of children like Olga and Freddy, nine-year-old Hondurans who are desperately trying to reach their families in Minnesota, and Jose, a ten-year-old El Salvadoran who has been abandoned by smugglers and ends up alone in a Mexican detention center, and focuses on Kevin, a canny, streetwise 14-year-old Honduran, whose mother hopes that he will reach New York City and send money back to his family. These are stories of hope and courage, disappointment and sorrow.

They are the ones you never hear about – the invisible ones.”


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