Here is our year-end newsletter! Click to download.
The No More Deaths personnel committee invites applications for the following paid position. Continue reading Position available: logistics coordinator
The No More Deaths personnel committee invites applications for the following paid position. Continue reading Position available: volunteer coordinator
I had unexpected guests for breakfast in late April on our rural homestead west of Tucson, Arizona. Two Mexican men banged on the back door and held up their empty water bottles. I asked them in Spanish what they needed. “Agua (water),” they replied. Continue reading Humanitarian aid on one’s doorstep
The No More Deaths community will join thousands of activists from all over the United States and Mexico October 7–10 when the School of the Americas Watch (SOA Watch) moves its annual vigil to the line between Nogales, Arizona and Nogales, Sonora. Continue reading NMD joins Border Convergence
Join us Friday, October 7 at Club Congress in downtown Tucson (311 E. Congress St.) for a benefit concert supporting the work of No More Deaths! The concert is being held on the first evening of the SOA Watch Border Convergence and is included in the Convergence’s calendar of events. From 7 to 11 p.m., enjoy live cumbia, Sonoran rock, and folk by Gabriel Sullivan, the Leila Lopez band, Carlos Arzate & The Kind Souls, and Vox Urbana. Then stick around for DJ Dirtyverbs and a Selena cover band extraordinaire on the Hotel Congress patio. Admission is $5–$20 sliding scale, with all proceeds donated to No More Deaths.
Dear friends of No More Deaths,
As we close out one of the hottest summers on record, our hearts are heavy. In June, the bodies of 25 people were recovered from the deserts of southern Arizona. In July, the bodies of 24 people were found. Continue reading Autumn appeal
Here is our fall newsletter! Click to download.
Arun Gupta, The Nation, August 1, 2016
Numi’s highest profits may come from jailed migrants. As Paul Wright, executive director of the Human Rights Defense Center, points out, “Large numbers of [jailed] people are deported to countries where they aren’t able to use the inmate debit cards.” The balance on these uncashed cards would be absorbed by Numi and the issuing bank through maintenance fees. Continue reading The Nation: “The financial firm that cornered the market on jails”