Immigrant Legal Resource Center (San Francisco) Materials can be downloaded in eight languages, including Spanish and English. For instance, Know Your Rights and What Immigrant Families Should Do Now (2017, 2 pp) has practical tips on how to protect yourself during an immigration raid or other action and suggestions for planning for unfavorable actions by ICE or other immigration authorities.
Kids in Need of Defense (KIND) has a national network of attorneys trained to represent unaccompanied children; social services coordinators who connect children– and caretakers – with medical and mental health care, educational opportunities, and crisis intervention; a family separation response team; reintegration support for children returning home alone from the U.S.; and public education and outreach.
National Immigration Law Center (offices in Berkeley, Los Angeles, and Washington, D.C.) engages in litigation, policy analysis and advocacy, shapes messages and communications, conducts trainings, publishes educational materials, and provides legal counsel and strategic advice to support and strengthen other groups’ advocacy work. Education materials cover public charge, affidavits of support, rights, raids, demonstrating, and more.
New York Immigration Coalition offers information, resources, and training on a wide range of issues including a statewide policy agenda, civic participation, education, health, and more. Their free Know Your Rights Community Toolkit (16 pp) is available in 13 languages including Spanish and English. They also have one-page comics in Spanish, English, and French warning against common frauds perpetrated against immigrants. Substantial resources related to the Covid-19 pandemic, here.
U.S. Committee for Refugees and Immigrants aims to protect the rights and address the needs of forced and voluntary migrants worldwide. A section of the website called Explore the Issues offers nicely designed fact sheets that can be distributed as leaflets. Topics include reasons people come from various parts of the world, human trafficking, ways in which a mix of cultures makes the U.S. strong, and more.
United We Dream (UWD) is led by immigrant youth who develop their own campaigns to protect, defend, and secure access to education. The website has a range of guides, toolkits, and research reports, e.g., Mental Health in a Post-DACA Era, Immigration Relief Screening, and The Wall Between Undocumented Families and Health. More UWD material is in the Education section.