United Against Violence and Hatred // Unidos Contra La Violencia y El Odio

 United Against Violence and Hatred // Unidos Contra La Violencia y El Odio

The past week has been a harrowing one in the wake of the tragic shooting at the Gilroy Garlic Festival last Sunday and subsequent shootings in El Paso and Dayton. The Garlic Festival, one normally filled with joy, fun, and building community with food, was marred by unspeakable violence. Families and community members who attend and are part of the festival each year come from all different backgrounds to enjoy the food grown with such pride and care by the largely Latinx farmworkers from this agricultural community. We hold dearly in our thoughts all those whose lives were impacted by the horrific violence that occurred.

Read More

SIREN Urges Immigrant Community Members to Assert Their Rights // SIREN insta a los miembros de la comunidad inmigrante a hacer valer sus derechos

For Immediate Release: Saturday, June 22, 2019

Contact: mediainquiries@siren-bayarea.org; (408) 453-3003

 

Services, Immigrant Rights, and Education Network (SIREN) Urges Immigrant Community Members to Assert Their Rights

Over the past few days, the Trump Administration has continued to cause panic, fear, and confusion within the immigrant community with reports of potential increased immigration enforcement and possible delays in those efforts. This is part of the federal government’s ongoing tactics to terrorize community members, families and playing political games with their lives. Regardless of statements coming from the White House, it is vital community members remember they have constitutional rights when they are approached by ICE no matter their immigration status. We urge community members to exercise their rights, prepare your family if a loved one is arrested by ICE, and seek legal support if those facing deportation.  

Below are resources for community members:

Download “know your rights” palmcards (available in English, Spanish, and Vietnamese)Make a plan for your family in case a loved one is arrested by ICE (available in English and Spanish)If a loved one is detained or facing deportation, come to SIREN’s free removal defense clinics every Thursday from 9 am to 4 pm at our San Jose office (no appointment needed) and every Tuesday from 9 am to 4 pm at our Fresno office (call 559-840-0005 to make an appointment)Sign up to SIREN’s Rapid Response Network by texting “SIREN” to (201) 468-6088 to report ICE sightings and activity in the Bay Area and the Central ValleyIf you are in the Bay Area, attend our Know Your Rights and Family Preparedness Workshop (in Spanish) at our Our Lady of Guadalupe Parish on June 23 at 2 pm

Immigrants have been responding with power to this Administration’s efforts to threaten and tear apart families help support our efforts to continue to build our immigrant and refugee power by making a donation to SIREN today.

###

La Red de Servicios, Derechos de los Inmigrantes y Educación (SIREN) insta a los miembros de la comunidad inmigrante a hacer valer sus derechos

En los últimos días, la Administración Trump ha continuado causando pánico, temor y confusión dentro del inmigrante con informes de un aumento potencial de la aplicación de la ley de inmigración y posibles demoras en esos esfuerzos. Esto es parte de las tácticas continuas del gobierno federal para aterrorizar a los miembros de la comunidad y las familias y jugar juegos políticos con sus vidas. Independientemente de las declaraciones provenientes de la Casa Blanca, es vital que los miembros de la comunidad recuerden que tienen derechos constitucionales cuando la Migra los aborda, sin importar su estatus migratorio. Instamos a los miembros de la comunidad a ejercer sus derechos, preparar a su familia si un ser querido es arrestado por la Migra y buscar apoyo legal si los que enfrentan la deportación.

A continuación se presentan los recursos para los miembros de la comunidad:

Descargue las palmcards "conozca sus derechos" (disponibles en inglés, español y vietnamita)Haga un plan para su familia en caso de que un ser querido sea arrestado por ICE (disponible en inglés y español)Si un ser querido está detenido o es deportado, acuda a las clínicas de defensa de deportación gratuita de SIREN todos los jueves de 9 am a 4 pm en nuestra oficina de San José (no se necesita cita) y todos los martes de 9 am a 4 pm en nuestra oficina de Fresno (llame al 559-840-0005 para hacer una cita)Inscríbase en la Red de Respuesta Rápida de SIREN enviando un mensaje de texto con la palabra "SIREN" al (201) 468-6088 para informar sobre avistamientos y actividades de ICE en el Área de la Bahía y el Valle CentralSi se encuentra en el Área de la Bahía, asista a nuestro Taller Conozca Sus Derechos y Preparación Familiar (en español) en nuestra parroquia de Nuestra Señora de Guadalupe el 23 de junio a las 2 pm

Los inmigrantes han estado respondiendo con poder a los esfuerzos de esta Administración para amenazar y destrozar a las familias. Ayuden a apoyar nuestros esfuerzos para continuar fortaleciendo nuestro poder de inmigrantes y refugiados al hacer una donación a SIREN hoy.

###

SIREN is an immigrant rights organization based in Northern California and the Central Valley. Its mission is to empower low-income immigrants and refugees through community education and organizing, leadership development, policy advocacy, civic engagement and legal services. We believe that all people regardless of legal status or nationality are entitled to essential services, human dignity, basic rights and protections, and access to full participation in society. 

Maricela Gutiérrez - Services, Immigrant Rights, and Education Network
http://siren.nationbuilder.com/

Donate to SIREN and give the gift of opportunity.
The opportunity to LEAD. DREAM. VOTE. 

SIREN Celebrates Community Victory to Keep #ICEOutofSCC // SIREN celebra la victoria comunitaria para mantener #MigraFueradeSCC

For Immediate Release: Wednesday, June 5, 2019

Contact: mediainquiries@siren-bayarea.org; (408) 453-3003


ICEDoutofSCC.png

Services, Immigrant Rights, and Education Network (SIREN) Celebrates Community Victory to Keep #ICEOutofSCC 

Applauds Santa Clara County for Standing with Immigrant Community

Yesterday, in an historic unanimous vote, the Santa Clara County Board of Supervisors affirmed our County’s long standing values of not working with ICE and respecting the due process rights of all immigrants. Over the past few months, the County had been considering avenues that allowed cooperation and communication with ICE. As a result of intensive mobilization and advocacy by the immigrant community and allies spearheaded by Forum for Immigrant Rights and Empowerment (FIRE) Coalition, co-chaired by SIREN, our elected officials did not expand the ability for the County’s entanglement with ICE. All of the Supervisors voted in favor of a policy proposal presented by County Administration, informed by various stakeholders including the immigrant community. This policy reiterates that our County will not honor detainers or notification questions from ICE and reaffirms our policy to require judicial warrants for transfers.The Board also directed that stakeholders, including immigration experts, be involved in the development of transfer protocols to ensure that the Sheriff and Chief of Corrections abide by judicial warrant standards. 

The following is a statement from Maricela Gutiérrez, Executive Director of SIREN:

“Despite efforts to have our County entangled with ICE, the community has prevailed and we are thrilled by yesterday’s historic unanimous vote. The community made its voice heard loud and clear that Santa Clara County should not be working hand-in-glove with ICE - particularly under this Administration. The County heard the community’s deep concerns about the increased fear and mistrust that immigrants will have with local government, due process violations that result in notifying ICE when an individual is released from County custody, and the potential liability that it opens up our County to. We appreciate the thoughtful process that the County Executive and County Counsel’s offices went through developing its proposal. And we thank Supervisor Wasserman for introducing the motion to support the proposal and each of the Board members for their votes yesterday reaffirming our longstanding values of standing with the immigrant community. Most importantly, we thank the immigrant community for urging our County to do the Our County has long led in the nation on this and yesterday’s vote makes it abundantly clear that when the community calls for it, we can continue to do so.”

Join us in thanking the County Board of Supervisors for voting to keep #ICEOutofSCC and continuing to have Santa Clara County lead the way for immigrant rights!

Help support our efforts to advance the rights of immigrant and refugee communities by making a donation to SIREN today. Thank you!

###



ICEDoutofSCC-esp.png

La red de servicios, derechos de los inmigrantes y educación (SIREN) celebra la victoria comunitaria para mantener #MigraFueradeSCC

Aplaude el condado de Santa Clara por estar de pie con la comunidad de inmigrantes

Ayer, en un histórico voto unánime, la Junta de Supervisores del Condado de Santa Clara afirmó los valores de larga data de nuestro Condado de no trabajar con la Migra sin respetar los derechos de debido proceso de todos los inmigrantes. En los últimos meses, el Condado había estado considerando vías que permitían la cooperación y la comunicación con ICE. Como resultado de la intensa movilización y defensa por parte de la comunidad de inmigrantes y aliados encabezados por la Coalición del Foro por los Derechos de los Inmigrantes y el Empoderamiento (FIRE), copresidido por SIREN, nuestros funcionarios electos no ampliaron la capacidad para el enredo del Condado con la Migra. Todos los Supervisores votaron a favor de una propuesta de política presentada por la Administración del Condado, informada por varias partes interesadas, incluida la comunidad inmigrante. Esta política reitera que nuestro Condado no cumplirá con los retenidos o las preguntas de notificación de la Migra y reafirma nuestra política de exigir órdenes judiciales para las transferencias. La Junta también ordenó que las partes interesadas, incluidos los expertos en inmigración, participen en el desarrollo de protocolos de transferencia para garantizar que el Sheriff y el Jefe de Correcciones acatan las normas de orden judicial.

La siguiente es una declaración de Maricela Gutiérrez, Directora Ejecutiva de SIREN:

“A pesar de los esfuerzos para que nuestro Condado se enrede con la Migra, la comunidad ha prevalecido y estamos encantados con el histórico voto unánime de ayer. La comunidad hizo que su voz se escuchara fuerte y clara de que el Condado de Santa Clara no debería estar trabajando mano a mano con la Migra, especialmente bajo esta Administración. El Condado escuchó las profundas preocupaciones de la comunidad sobre el mayor temor y desconfianza que tendrán los inmigrantes con el gobierno local, las infracciones al debido proceso que se traducen en una notificación a la Migra cuando una persona es liberada de la custodia del Condado, y la responsabilidad potencial a la que abre nuestro Condado. Apreciamos el proceso reflexivo que el ejecutivo del condado y las oficinas de los abogados del condado llevaron a cabo desarrollando su propuesta. Y le agradecemos al Supervisor Wasserman por presentar la moción para apoyar la propuesta y a cada uno de los miembros de la Junta por sus votos de ayer reafirmando nuestros valores de larga data de estar con la comunidad inmigrante. Y lo que es más importante, agradecemos a la comunidad de inmigrantes por haber instado a nuestro Condado a hacer lo que Nuestro Condado lleva liderando en todo el país a este respecto, y el voto de ayer deja en claro que cuando la comunidad lo solicite, podemos seguir haciéndolo. ”

Ayude a apoyar nuestros esfuerzos para promover los derechos de las comunidades de inmigrantes y refugiados haciendo una donación a SIREN hoy. ¡Gracias!

###





fire-scc.jpg

SIREN is an immigrant rights organization based in Northern California and the Central Valley. Its mission is to empower low-income immigrants and refugees through community education and organizing, leadership development, policy advocacy, civic engagement and legal services. We believe that all people regardless of legal status or nationality are entitled to essential services, human dignity, basic rights and protections, and access to full participation in society. SIREN co-chairs the Santa Clara County Forum for Immigrant Rights and Empowerment (FIRE) Coalition which leads efforts to preserve our County's no ICE collaboration policy.






Maricela Gutiérrez - Services, Immigrant Rights, and Education Network
http://siren.nationbuilder.com/

Donate to SIREN and give the gift of opportunity.
The opportunity to LEAD. DREAM. VOTE. 

Donate here:


https://siren.nationbuilder.com/donate



Maricela Gutierrez - Executive Director 
Services, Immigrant Rights, and Education Network
http://siren.nationbuilder.com/

County officials say ICE, not their policy, to blame for releasing San Jose homicide suspect

Screen Shot 2019-03-30 at 11.13.06 AM.png

SAN JOSE — Santa Clara County officials are firing back at critics who say their policy of not notifying immigration authorities when undocumented immigrants are released from their jails led to the release of a homicide suspect who had nine detention orders issued against him.

Carlos Eduardo Arevalo-Carranza, 24, is suspected of stabbing to death Bambi Larson, 59, in her South San Jose home last month. On Tuesday, San Jose Mayor Sam Liccardo criticized the county’s policy of “ignoring requests” by Immigration and Customs Enforcement that inmates about to be released be held until they are picked up  by ICE. But county officials said on Wednesday that federal authorities, not they, were to blame for Arevalo-Carranza’s release.

“ICE should’ve gotten a warrant here. They could’ve gotten a warrant here,” said County Counsel James R. Williams, at a press conference late Wednesday afternoon. “And the county’s practice has always been to honor warrants that are issued.”

The disclosure Tuesday that Arevalo-Carranza is in the United States illegally, and that the county jail ignored six requests by immigration authorities to turn him over — Los Angeles County received three other detention requests from ICE — has renewed criticism that “sanctuary” policies allow serious and violent criminals to slip through the cracks.

Police arrested Arevalo-Carranza on Monday in connection to Larson’s killing. Larson’s body was found in her home on Knollfield Way on the afternoon of Feb. 28.

ICE confirmed Tuesday that Arevalo-Carranza entered the United States illegally in 2013 and had been held at jails in Los Angeles and Santa Clara counties on a number of prior convictions, including drug charges, burglary and one felony false imprisonment charge in 2016.

Fresno establishes ‘long overdue’ immigration committee — but it has no funding

BY YESENIA AMARO, Fresno Bee

FEBRUARY 17, 2019 06:00 AM,

UPDATED FEBRUARY 17, 2019 02:08 PM

MI FAMILIA VOTA MI FAMILIA VOTA

Fresno immigrant advocates believe a “long overdue” new advisory committee will make a dent on issues affecting the local immigrant community — despite having no funding attached.

The Fresno City Council on Thursday unanimously passed a resolution to establish a 15-member immigrant affairs committee. The committee will be tasked with advising the City Council on issues related to immigrants, according to the resolution. 

In June 2017, the City Council turned down a proposal to establish a legal defense fund for immigrants facing deportation.

The proposal asked for the city to include $200,000 in its 2017-18 budget for its contribution to the public-private legal fund that had been pushed by immigration and civil rights advocates.

Some acknowledged that not having to make an upfront funding commitment for the advisory committee might have played a role in the unanimous support for Thursday’s resolution. 

Samuel Molina, state director for Mi Familia Vota, said he and others had been advocating for the committee for about a year and a half. 

“It’s long overdue,” Molina said.

While he agreed that having no funding attached might have contributed to the passage of the resolution, he believes the committee can accomplish several things.

For example, it shows the immigrant community that the City Council stands with them and takes their concerns seriously, he said. The committee has the potential to address several issues within the immigrant community, like transition into citizenship and language barriers.

Plus, similar committees in other jurisdictions have shown to be effective. “Committees have worked to develop strategic plans on addressing immigrant issues and needs,” he said.

Council Member Luis Chavez said the city has to start somewhere when it comes to communicating with the immigrant community and including immigrants in the city’s decision-making process.

“This is a way to bring them to the table,” he said. “I think what we are trying to do here, is the first step in building a bridge with city hall and the immigrant community.”

Each council member will nominate two members and the mayor will appoint one, Chavez said. All committee members are expected to be in place by the end of March or early April, and the group will start its work soon after that. 

The committee’s meetings will be subject to the Brown Act and will be open to the public, according to the resolution.

Eliseo V. Gamino, chair of the Central Valley Leadership Roundtable, said he hopes the committee will have resources and accountability. 

The committee should be based on assistance and in “helping keep families together” – a need that has recently been illustrated with the case of a Navy veteran who fears could be deported, Gamino said. 

But Gamino said the committee does need adequate resources to be effective. 

“It has to have appropriate resources and accountability goals to help families stay... together and avoid deportation without due process,” he said. 

Chavez said the committee will have city hall resources, as well as access to department heads, the city’s attorney’s office and access to his personal office. 

Issues the advisory committee can help address, Chavez said, range from long wait times for international flights at the Fresno International Airport due to an inadequate number of U.S. Customs and Border Protection officers, to offering English as a Second Language (ESL) classes and making citizenship classes more widely available. 

The legal defense fund is an issue the committee could bring back to the table as well, he said. 

Maricela Gutierrez, executive director with Services, Immigrant Rights and Education Services (SIREN), applauded the new committee. 

“I think this is a step in the right direction,” she said. “Our wish and dream is that one day there is actually an office of immigrants and refugee affairs.”


Read more here: https://www.fresnobee.com/news/local/article226344450.html

Gutiérrez: Immigrants hold the power with our vote

Screen Shot 2019-02-16 at 3.14.44 PM.png

SIREN started the 2019 year in the immigrant and refugees rights movement with the federal government in a partial shutdown, where more than 800,000 federal workers were working without pay due to a failure between President Donald Trump and Congress to compromise over a useless and unnecessary border wall.

And on January 25, after 35 days of the longest government shutdown in U.S. history, a budget continuing resolution was passed to open the government for another three weeks — without funding for the border wall.

From the resistance by members of Congress who refused to give in to Trump’s border demands, a major theme rang true — immigrant voters helped put Congress in a position to resist this discriminatory and racist wall.

For the November 2018 midterm elections, we saw record voter turnout among immigrants on the regional, state, and national level. Though SIREN doesn’t engage voters on behalf of candidates, we heard the frustration from voters in those districts where incumbent members of Congress lost.

Our volunteers made more than 80,000 phone calls to Congressional Districts 10 and 21, who were represented by Rep. Jeff Denham and Rep. David Valadao, respectively, this past election. The number one concern voiced by immigrant voters was how Congress wasn’t doing enough for immigrants.

From not protecting immigrant youth by failing to pass a clean DREAM Act to not pushing back against Trump’s draconian immigration executive orders, immigrant voters shared their disapproval for their members of Congress and their empty promises. As a result, the two incumbents lost their congressional seats this past November, along with other incumbents across the state and country.

San Joaquin Valley’s elected officials must stand up for immigrants

San Joaquin Valley’s elected officials must stand up for immigrants

BY MARICELA GUTIÉRREZ 

SEPTEMBER 04, 2018 11:47 AM,

UPDATED SEPTEMBER 04, 2018 10:47 AM

Pro-ICE supporter Ben Bergquam, left, and Jaimie Loza, right, who spoke out for immigrant rights, have a heated exchange at the community rally outside the Hall of Records building, Tuesday Aug 8, 2018. The demonstration was held to protest recent arrests by ICE agents at the Fresno County Courthouse.    JOHN WALKER    FRESNO BEE FILE

Pro-ICE supporter Ben Bergquam, left, and Jaimie Loza, right, who spoke out for immigrant rights, have a heated exchange at the community rally outside the Hall of Records building, Tuesday Aug 8, 2018. The demonstration was held to protest recent arrests by ICE agents at the Fresno County Courthouse. JOHN WALKER FRESNO BEE FILE

Since mid-July, Immigration and Custom Enforcement officials have been making arrests at Fresno’s courthouses, violating people’s right to due process and continuing to stoke fear within the immigrant community. It’s no coincidence that Fresno County is home to one of the fiercest in-state critics of California’s sanctuary policies, Sheriff Margaret Mims, who has proudly announced that her deputies and ICE have a strong working relationship. Though she claims that she is complying with state laws, the experience of community members in the Valley proves that there continues to be tight entanglement between her office and ICE. In our daily interactions with the immigrant community, providing legal services and know your rights trainings, we have heard more and more stories about a growing fear of contacting local law enforcement because of legitimate concerns of potential deportation.

The Central Valley is being acutely impacted by Trump’s war on immigrants – so much so that my organization, the Services, Immigrant Rights & Education Network is poised to open a new office in Fresno due to increased demand. I have witnessed the plight of immigrants in our community firsthand since I was young. I grew up in the Fresno area as the daughter of immigrant farmworkers, hearing the stories of abusive employers and seeing my family and neighbors racially profiled by police and targeted by ICE. Now, as the executive director of SIREN, an immigrant and refugee rights advocacy organization, I’ve been connecting with many people who have been swept up by ICE in their brutal campaign.


Building the Power of Immigrants and Youth of Color

6a00e0099631d08833022ad3ab4db3200d-800wi.jpg

Services, Immigrant Rights & Education Network (SIREN) - Bay Area has spent the last several years building the political power of immigrant and youth voters with the aim of shifting the political landscape in the region and across the state. In 2018, we doubled down on our commitment to building this political muscle by registering more than fifteen thousand new immigrant and youth voters, contacting a hundred and sixty thousand already-registered voters, and mobilizing more than two hundred volunteers. In the 2018 midterm elections, our efforts helped generate one of the highest turnouts in state history for a midterm and resulted in the passage of critical local and state ballot measures, as well as the defeat of House members opposed to immigrant rights. 

One of SIREN's youth leaders, Miguel, participated in phone banking and door-to-door canvassing of Spanish-speaking voters. Although Miguel and his family cannot vote because of their immigration status, the day after the election he told us: "The community was my voice at the polls yesterday. Immigrants and youth came out and demonstrated our power in Northern California and the Central Valley. Through our voting power, we are passing policies in our state and region that are impacting our families, and we will carry our momentum into 2019 to fight for immigrant rights and protections for immigrant youth."

While SIREN doesn't engage voters on behalf of specific candidates, we heard the mounting frustration from voters over the lack of action on immigrants' rights. Our volunteers made more than eighty thousand phone calls to voters in House Districts 10 and 21, which are represented by Rep. Jeff Denham (R) and Rep. David Valadao (R), and the number-one issue immigrant voters wanted to talk about was the fact that Congress wasn't doing enough for immigrants. From not passing a clean DREAM Act to not pushing back against President Trump's executive orders restricting immigration, immigrant voters shared their disapproval of the empty promises of their congressional representatives. Not surprisingly, Dunham and Valadao both lost.

As we head into 2019, we have our work cut out for us. In 2018, SIREN opened an office in Fresno and established our immigration legal services, community organizing, policy advocacy, and voter engagement with Central Valley immigrant and youth voters. We know we have the political power and leverage to move Congress on issues like a clean DREAM Act and comprehensive immigration reform. And through our base-building work, we've built an infrastructure for and secured the trust of the community to lead outreach efforts focused on the 2020 census. It's critical that we overcome the many challenges and barriers to an accurate count and ensure that immigrant communities receive their fair share of funding. 

Beyond the census, we have momentum and the capacity heading into the 2020 elections to have an even greater impact. When we launched our campaign a few years ago, immigrant community leaders dubbed it "Votar Para Ganar" (Vote to Win), because that is our goal. With  2019 approaching, we are gearing up to win even bigger victories for immigrant and refugee communities in the state and to create a more welcoming California for years to come.

Maricela Gutiérrez is the executive director of Services, Immigrant Rights & Education Network (SIREN), a nonprofit organization serving Northern and Central California that has worked on immigrant and refugee rights issues for more than thirty years. She was born and raised in the Central Valley. 

RALLY TODAY AND TOMORROW!//¡ACCIÓNES HOY Y MAÑANA!

Spanish translation below/Traducción al español abajo:

RALLY FOR IMMIGRANT & REFUGEE RIGHTS TODAY & TOMORROW!

Stand with us to oppose the public charge rule, support the Refugee Caravan & denounce the detention of children!

We invite you to join us for an action in front of the Federal Building to demand justice for the immigrant and refugee community TODAY 11/13 in Fresno and TOMORROW 11/14 in San Jose!

Share our FB event & get others to join us!

FRESNO

Tuesday, November 13, 2018

Robert E Coyle Federal Building

2500 Tulare Street, Fresno

4:30 pm - 6:00 pm

 FB event

SAN JOSE

Wednesday, November 14, 2018

Robert F. Peckham Federal Building

280 S 2nd Street, San Jose

5:30 pm - 7:30 pm

FB event

Sign up to submit public comment against the proposed public charge rule by December 10, 2018 here

#ProtectFamilies #ImmigrantsWelcome

For more information, email action@siren-bayarea.org


siren-rally.png

****************************************

¡ACCIÓNES HOY & MAÑANA

POR LOS DERECHOS DE INMIGRANTES & REFUGIADOS!

¡Únete a nosotros para oponernos a la regla de la carga pública, apoyar a la Caravana de Refugiados & denunciar la detención de niños!

¡Lo invitamos a unirse a nosotros para una acción en frente del edificio federal para exigir justicia para las comunidades de inmigrantes y refugiados HOY 11/13 en Fresno & MAÑANA 11/14 en San Jose!

¡Comparte nuestro evento de FB y consigue que otros se unan a nosotros!

FRESNO 

Martes 13 de noviembre de 2018

Robert E Coyle Federal Building

2500 Tulare Street, Fresno

4:30 pm - 6:00 pm

 Evento FB

SAN JOSE

Miércoles 14 de noviembre de 2018

Robert F. Peckham Federal Building

280 S 2nd Street, San Jose

5:30 pm - 7:30 pm

Evento FB

#Sisepuede #Losderechosinmigrantes

Regístrate para enviar un comentario público en contra de la regla de carga pública antes del 10 de diciembre de 2018aquí

Para más información, mande un email a action@siren-bayarea.org

mail.jpeg




Maricela Gutiérrez - Services, Immigrant Rights, and Education Network
http://siren.nationbuilder.com/

Donate to SIREN and give the gift of opportunity.
The opportunity to LEAD. DREAM. VOTE.