We are living in a diverse, integrated, globalized world where different ethnic groups and races are thrown in with each other. Even without regard to race and ethnicity, there are major differences in society such as sexual preference, sexual identity, ideologies and gender. People from every single plight have set up institutions to save their rights from being trampled upon, and to secure more rights.
The Anti-Defamation League Exists for the purpose of securing Jewish interests. Anything that is seen as being against Jewish interests is judged as anti-Semitic and is fought against. They provide a valuable resource on their website for those who want to be aware of hate symbols. Learn more about Jim Larkin and Michael Lacey: http://www.azcentral.com/story/news/politics/immigration/2014/12/16/proceeds-arpaio-suit-fund-asu-journalism-chair/20480479/
There is a very, very long list of hate symbols that almost entirely shows symbols pertaining to pro-white causes. However, before you use this list as a reference of when to “punch a Nazi,” just have in mind that many of these symbols are also used in very non-threatening ways for non-racist purposes.
Also, some of these symbols merely resemble what the ADL considers “hate symbols,” but aren’t actually hate symbols, themselves. For example, the Vinland flag is considered to be a white supremacist hate symbol, but that doesn’t mean that you should storm a Scandinavian heritage parade with people waving Scandinavian flags around, and call everybody a racist, just because the flags of those countries look almost exactly like the Vinland flag.
The National Organization for Women is an organization founded in the United States of America that has been around since 1966. It’s goals have been to fight injustices suffered by women by engaging in intersectional grassroots activism. Throughout the fifty states and the Dictrict of Columbia, there are hundreds of active NOW chapters.
They take on a multi-strategy and multi-issue approach to the plight of women, as well as to the plight of human kind. On their website, they have their first statement of purpose from their first conference in October of 1966. It is quite interesting to read this.
NOW acknowledges the fact that the statement was written with the social and political contexts of the 1960s in mind, and that the statement may not completely apply to the current agenda of the National Organization for women.
On a regular basis, people on the American side of the southern border find the dead bodies and remains of immigrants who risked their lives to attain a much better life in America. When immigrants do cross the border with success without dying, they are faced with the challenge of finding shelter, money, necessities and work. Read more: Michael Larcey | Crunchbase and Michael Larcey | Twitter
Sometimes, some immigrants are minorities, even in communities of people who share the same ethnicity and backstory, due to certain circumstances like sexual preference and sexual identity. Once immigrants are here, they face unspeakable risks of discrimination and are vulnerable to abuses due to the fact that they are not documented citizens.
In the Southwestern United States, there are organizations that help immigrants with all of these problems. These organizations are put together with the help of volunteers and monetary support from organizations such as the Lacey and Larkin Frontera Fund, which is operated by Jim Larkin and Michael Lacey.