In aim to bring equality to every human on the planet, organizations have emerged, and strongly so, to advocate for civil, migrant and human rights. Due to the inhumane activities that take place in the border of the United States and Mexico, programs that are involved in border advocacy have arisen to eliminate this threat.
The South Texas Human Rights Center engages in several community initiatives to stop death and suffering on the Texas-Mexico border. The No Mas Muertes does a similar task, but additionally encourages a humane immigrant policy, tries to recruit volunteers and gives adequate information about migrant safety and deaths on the border.
Located in San Diego, CA, the Desert Angles does an outstanding job of piloting search and rescue schedules and giving supplies to the less privileged in the aim of saving lives. Several other organizations exist and work hard to educate, empower and advocate for immigrants in that region. Such organizations include Border Network for Human Rights, Northern Border Coalition and the Casa de Proyecto Libertad.
Working to defend any form of abuse of human rights, racial profiling and discriminatory hiring practices, many human rights advocates will be willing to educate you as well as help pursue legal recourse. The American Association of Retired Persons specifically protects those above 50 years of age. Learn more about Jim Larkin and Michael Lacey: http://www.laceyandlarkinfronterafund.org/ and http://www.huffingtonpost.com/news/mike-lacey/
Others that protect rights of a specific age bracket include the Asian Law Caucus, Asian American Legal Defense and Education Fund and the Lambda Legal Defense and Education Fund that fights for the rights of lesbians, gay, transgender and bisexual people. The American Civil Liberties protects individual rights under the Constitution.
One of the renowned organizations in the State of Arizona is the Lacey and Larkin Frontera Fund. It supports any group that intends to fight for human, migrant and civil rights. Additionally, it supports those seeking to exercise the freedom of speech and civil participation.
The latter is not surprising as the organization was founded by two journalists, Michael Lacey and Jim Larkin, who had prior to this co-founded the Phoenix New Times and the Village Voice Media. In their journalism business, they had exposed that there had been grand jury proceedings that were seeking for anyone who had read articles about a sheriff in Maricopa County named Joe Arpaio. The sheriff arrested them, which only landed them in the Court of Appeal of the US for the ninth circuit and ultimately were paid $3.75 million, which they used to start their fund.