LaLo Montoya is breaking down barriers

Posted by on October 27, 2014 talked with LaLo Montoya of ShareLingo, a Denver-based social enterprise that connects Spanish and English speakers in an effort to break down cultural barriers.  An immigrant himself, Montoya discussed his own immigration story, what inspires him to work in his community, and his goals for ShareLingo. You're a recipient of Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA).  Can you talk about your immigration story, and what DACA has meant for you?

Montoya: During my Junior year in high school it was a time when my friends at school were getting their summer jobs, driving permits and applying to college.  It was during a college fair at school that I found out I was undocumented.  One of my dreams has always been to be a broadcaster for politics and sports.  The school recruiter thought I would be perfect for their school and she asked me to fill out the application and the first line of the application asked for a social security number.  I looked at the empty space with a puzzled look and told her that I did not have one.  She said, “Sorry, but you cannot apply until you have one.” The response felt cold and I felt a shadow being cast over me paralyzing my hopes and dreams.  

From that moment on – at 16 years old – I felt like I was the only undocumented person.  Up until then I had done everything that had ever been asked of me: go to school, do my homework, show respect.  I grew up with two cultures that clashed all the time, I loved watching the Power Rangers and El Chavo del Ocho. How did growing up in a multi-cultural environment affect you?

Montoya: I spoke both Spanish and English growing up, but it was difficult to fully identify with one – I am both Mexican and American. I felt I was never Mexican enough or American enough. Being undocumented made me feel like an outcast in the only country I knew.


I felt hopeless after I found out I was undocumented, but luckily I met two other undocumented students at my school.  They were fighting for the DREAM Act at the time, and they invited me to join their youth group called Jovenes Unidos.

That organization helped me find a voice and turn my fears into actions that would lead to positive changes in our community.  I was in high school fighting for the rights of all students to have an opportunity to achieve their dreams.  After high school graduation in 2005, I became a community organizer with high school students.  I led the campaign to end the school to prison pipeline in Denver Public Schools. You spent a lot of time advocating for DACA. What all did you do and how has it impacted your work?

Montoya: I helped organize the first hunger strike inside President Obama’s campaign office in Denver, advocating for an end to deportations and relief for undocumented families. When the president announced his executive order announcing the creation of DACA, he said something that I will never forget and drives me to be the entrepreneur I am today. He said, “If there is a young person here who has grown up here and wants to contribute to this society, wants to maybe start a business that will create jobs for other folks who are looking for work, that’s the right thing to do.”

After 25 years of living in the shadows, I was finally able to receive a work permit. Signing my social security card affirmed my commitment to being the best I could be for this country and doing my part in contributing to the United States of America. I now serve as Director of Community Outreach at The ShareLingo Project and every day I strive to create jobs that will make our country stronger. ShareLingo is a very unique organization. How is it bringing communities together?

Montoya: ShareLingo’s mission is to connect people of different cultures through language exchange. It’s a simple idea, really. When two people have a language barrier, it separates them. But if they get together and teach each other, their different languages become something they have in common.  Both languages are valued in a ShareLingo class. Imagine a police officer learning Spanish from a street food vendor and the food vendor learning English from the police officer – that is happening in these classes and it's having amazing results.  We do language exchange in a face-to-face environment so participants get to know and trust each other.


The business sector is taking advantage of training their employees through The ShareLingo Platform. We have companies from the banking, healthcare, and construction sectors coming to use ShareLingo because it improves their company culture and makes it possible for all employees to communicate with each other.

We are not trying to replace existing language education models at ShareLingo. Instead, we are trying to build something new that puts language learning into practice. Denver is a great community to begin this project in, but we see it expanding very soon – to new regions and new languages. What motivates you to come to work every day? What inspires you?

Montoya: It really inspires me to think of the people who are part of The ShareLingo Project and the skills they are using in their everyday lives – at work, at school, in the grocery store.

Seeing ShareLingo participants gain the confidence to speak a new language, get promoted at work, communicate better with different communities, and strengthen their own communities and celebrate their language… that’s what motivates me to come to work every day.

Silicon Valley Launches Chapter Program

Posted by on October 17, 2014

On Wednesday, Silicon Valley launched its new chapter program, inviting community members to get involved in project teams to hack advocacy and bring tech and politics together. An inspiring mixture of engineers, immigration advocates, startup founders, and special guests from the Mountain View City Council and Representative Mike Honda's office gathered to kick start the new chapter.Break_out_blog_photo.png organizers Katie Aragón and Andrew Moriarty kicked things off at Microsoft Sunnyvale, introducing the three new projects for members: The 2.0 Project, Co-Founders Project, and Democracy Project.

Moriarty excitedly explained his goals for the chapter program: "We want this chapter to be the home for tech and politics in Silicon Valley – the place where anyone who wants to be part of the political process can come and work on big, tough problems."

Aragón added, "We want to empower our members to get their hands dirty and approach traditional advocacy with their unique skills as leaders and employees in the tech community."


"One of the most exciting things we learned tonight is that most attendees had never been involved in a political organization before," said Aragón. "This speaks to the existing divide between Silicon Valley and Washington, D.C., and it underscores the need and interest of our community to be politically engaged." Ambassadors Prabhakar Goyal, Avinash Conda, Antonio Altamirano, and Rebecca Altamirano introduced themselves and empowered the crowd to share their stories, get involved, and become advocates.  


Attendees discussed the political issues most relevant to the tech community, highlighting the urgent need for an innovative solution to our broken immigration system. Raphaël Mazet, founder of a Silicon Valley-based startup CliqStart, discussed how personal this issue is to him, saying, "I'm an immigrant and I want to live the American Dream. America needs to capitalize on immigrants who are anxious to create American jobs."

Priya Murthy, the Policy and Organizing Program Director at Services, Immigrant Rights, and Education Network (SIREN), talked about what motivates her to work on immigration, adding "Regardless of how you got here, how much much you make and where you're from... everyone should have access to the American Dream." 


"It's clear that bringing Silicon Valley together is really going to catalyze the possibilities for making real change happen," said Moriarty. Find your chapter here, and start making an impact today. 

First FWDMonthly Held in San Francisco

Posted by on October 16, 2014

The San Francisco Chapter hosted their October FWDMonthly this week, an exciting meet up for individuals in the tech community aiming to have a greater impact in politics. The event brought together a diverse group of new and returning individuals ready to use their expertise to solve political problems like immigration reform.

Jay Nath, Chief Innovation Officer for the City of San Francisco, was on hand to present his perspective on tech's ability to interact with and potential to innovate government. Nath emphasized the shifting perspective on the role of data, and how innovators, civic hackers, journalists, and even artists are finding ways to innovate with data. He made clear that governments have a role to play in making their information accessible to the public, while highlighting his team’s work on behalf of the city and their commitment to open data.


“Our citizenry is not just there for services…or working…but to be part of the solution,” said Nath. He continued, "Data can be a medium of collaboration and cooperation."

Following the discussion, project teams met for the first time to begin strategizing. Chapter Program project teams focus on actionable tasks split into three buckets: Co-Founders, 2.0, and the Democracy Project. The Co-Founders Project focuses on using social capitol to build a movement, the 2.0 Project leverages the specialized technical skills of chapter members to shape the national narrative on critical political issues, and the Democracy Project asks members to reimagine advocacy and consider how to inspire engagement in the community.


“Chapter members stayed after the discussion and continued networking late into the night, to develop action plans designed to help pass immigration reform, in addition to brainstorming more ideas get members of the tech community involved in politics,” said San Francisco Organizer Michael Brodsky. “Exciting conversations continued long after the panel ended, and we really champion this kind of meaningful engagement.”

The night’s conversations were vibrant, energizing, and full of interesting ideas. 


San Francisco’s FWDMonthly meets on the second Tuesday of every month at 7 p.m. Help us work toward making comprehensive immigration reform, and other policy changes critical to the tech community, a reality: become a Chapter Member here.

Thank you to our event hosts for the evening, Ameredia -- a multicultural advertising agency founded by San Francisco's Co-Founder Project Lead, Pawan Mehra.


With experience in community organizing and electoral politics, Lisa Conn joined the family over a year ago as an energizing force driving our tech outreach efforts. She's now ushering in a new era of organizing with the launch of a multi-faceted engagement and advocacy program.

Read on to learn more about the genesis of our new Chapter Program, and what motivates Lisa to work toward harnessing the power of tech in the national political discussion. What is the philosophy behind the new Chapter Program? What can people expect when investing their time?

Conn: We've spent the last year and a half fighting aggressively for immigration reform and engaging the tech community in the process. And we've seen great things. We passed a Senate bill. We won several congressional primaries. We launched three innovative digital tools. We engaged thousands of supporters across the country. We've assembled a brilliant team. For all this, I am deeply proud. But despite our efforts, Washington remains gridlocked. And we have failed to pass the critical legislation that our country needs. So what now? How do we learn from this? How do we do things differently? The answer lies in harnessing the disruptive energy of the tech community in a way that no one ever has before (including us).


So how do we do this? We build a leadership class of civically-engaged people involved in the tech community, and a home for those leaders to use technology to revolutionize the way things are done. We take our organization's resources and political insight, and add the creativity and problem-solving abilities of the tech community.This idea is the heart of our chapter program.

Our monthly meet-up, FWDMonthly, is a mini-hackathon where we present our project teams with a challenge that explains the context surrounding a tough political problem. We then give our members space to test solutions to these political problems by innovating on advocacy, building tools, and producing ideas alongside a team of like-minded people. And whatever works, we amplify. 

In your opinion, why does the tech community need immigration reform now?

Because our country needs immigration reform now. Families are being torn apart. Companies are moving. People aren't able to achieve their dreams. Almost a year ago, I hired someone whose family came to the United States without documentation when he was two years old, leaving his grandparents and other relatives back in their home country. In our first interview, he told me that he fought for reform because he wanted to make sure his mother got to see her mother before she died. Well, his grandmother passed away this summer. And he and his mother couldn't say goodbye. It's enough. The time is now.


How can an individual make the biggest impact right now?

Sign up to attend this month's FWDMonthly and bring three friends with you. Join a project team. Make your friends join, too. Push your project team to think differently and dream big. And keep coming back.

What is something you've learned about the tech community that most people don't know or would be surprised by?

Paul Graham wrote this great essay on his blog a few years back called "Cities and Ambition." In the last eighteen months, I've visited tech hubs of all sizes across the country. Silicon Valley and New York each have their own personality, as do Austin, Philly, Miami, Los Angeles, Chicago, Boston, and Durham. And when I ask supporters and leaders how they would describe their city's "ambition," the differences across regions surprise me.

Ideally, where do you envision to be in the future?

At the helm of important issues using technology, ingenuity, and passion to make our country - and our democracy - stronger.

What inspires you to come to work each day?

Our staff. They are brilliant and inspiring, and they laugh at my jokes.

Which three songs would make up your soundtrack?

DJ Khaled "All We Do is Win" on repeat.

Join a Chapter near you! 

Mobile Game Creators Highlight Broken Immigration System

Posted by on October 14, 2014


Piyush Mishra and Ravi Kumar are the creators of Get Visa, a mobile game highlighting the U.S. immigration and visa process. Their new game was recently featured by VentureBeat and their Kickstarter crowdfunding campaign is wrapping up this week. We recently sat down with the two creators to find out what inspired them to build a game based on the complicated process of applying for a visa to the U.S. What inspired you to create Get Visa?

Mishra & Kumar: Over 27.1% of the population of California is foreign born and immigrants are an important part of the equation for the state. Unlike a native-born citizen, an immigrant’s life is surrounded by ambiguity and uncertainty that is driven by their immigration status.

We've experienced first-hand the dysfunction of the immigration system and the ambiguity surrounding the immigration process. So we wanted to create an easy-to-understand guidebook for new immigrants and visa applicants to better understand the application process.

This objective led us to develop this gaming app called ‘Get Visa’.

Why make a game highlighting the U.S. immigration process?

In the 21st century where mobile apps, smart phones, and high speed internet are taken for granted, advanced immigration systems need advanced technological solutions that make the process easy to use and to understand.

Get Visa has gamified the U.S. visa application process and the entire immigration process can be experienced in a game. 

Why do you believe immigration reform is needed?

To be globally competitive, corporations must hire and retain global talents that are best in business. But getting these global talents onboard requires navigating through the immigration process, which is highly cumbersome and requires lot of documentation. Since 2004, the H-1B visa category has been constantly over subscribed. It is sad that the U.S. selects highly skilled talent by a lottery process. We really need to change the way we treat this pool of global talent, especially when countries like Chile and Canada are providing incentives to attract these talents.

The problem is not just with highly skilled labor visa (H-1B). Green Card processing has a long wait time and the process of moving from legal permanent resident to a citizen takes an average of 7 years, and could run decades-long based on the origin country of the applicant.

To be globally competitive, promote innovation, and boost the economy, it is very important that the U.S. immigration system is upgraded. It is important that the immigration system is relevant to present needs.

Both of you have experienced the visa application process, how would you like to see it improved?

We would like to see more transparency. We would like to have more authentic information on what to expect when in our application process. Modernization of system is not just the ability of the applicant to check the status online but have clear understanding of the process, and removing ambiguity or uncertainty.

We have developed this game for social good. We want people like us to easily understand the steps involved in the immigration process thus helping them to prepare and file a strong application.

Have either of you found the visa application process has hindered or delayed your professional goals?

Absolutely. The process has totally devastated our professional goals. We are driven by ambiguity and uncertainty. We can't even sign-up for simple things like a two year contract for our cell phone because we don't know whether we be allowed to stay here for two years or be required to leave immediately if our visa application is denied.

Why is being located in San Francisco / the U.S. essential to your success?

Silicon Valley is the epitome of innovation and entrepreneurship. This city has an established eco-system for every aspiring entrepreneur to dream and build new innovative products and solutions. San Francisco is also a cultural boiling point where you can meet like-minded people and highly skilled entrepreneurs from all over the world, all working on the next big things.

What is your vision for GetVisa in the future?

Get Visa game is a gaming app that we are building for social good. We would want more people to use it, play it and understand the highly complicated immigration process. Additionally, we are planning for the game to be available in both Android and iOS format, and free for download.

Chapter Program Launches New Projects

Posted by on October 01, 2014

As part of our ongoing efforts to engage members of the tech community in helping to reform our country’s broken immigration system, we've relaunched our Chapter Program in cities across the nation. Supporters are harnessing their skills and passions to launch three brand new projects: the Democracy Project, the 2.0 Project, and the Co-Founders Project. Read on to get an insider's peek at our launch events in Boston, Chicago, Austin, and San Francisco! 


Q&A with David Smooke of SmartRecruiters

Posted by on September 25, 2014 sat down with David Smooke, SmartRecruiters Content Marketing Director, to talk about SmartRecruiters’ vision, his experience as the company’s first American hire, and why he comes to work everyday. Tell us about SmartRecruiters. How was the company founded and what does it do?

David: SmartRecruiters is the technology to find and hire great people. Salesforce to sales is SmartRecruiters to recruiting. It’s the management of all existing and potential candidates, coupled with, access to other recruitment service providers and applications to find and evaluate a business’ next hire. Everything hiring is everything we help you do.

 Jerome Ternynck, of France, founded SmartRecruiters in late 2010. I joined in early 2011 as his company’s first American hire. You were there at the beginning, and now SmartRecruiters has hired dozens of Americans. Can you talk about your experience watching the company grow?

What I’ve always admired about Jerome is his sheer will to execute. What is it that makes an idea a company, and what is it that takes a company to a true market changing enterprise?

I wouldn’t trade my apprenticeship with Jerome for 1 million Snickers bars, and I am a hungry man. In late 2010, I quit my job as a small town Pennsylvania newspaper reporter after I had saved enough money to move to San Francisco. In my head, it’s the city of opportunity. The city where the quality of ideas trumps status quo of business processes. I drove across the country with the confidence to find work when I arrived. And just maybe, I read too many Beat novels and TechCrunch stories. I applied to job after job, not hearing back, or hearing that I was unqualified, or hearing maybe we can meet next week. I know now, successful startups are made by executing today.

I found SmartRecruiters on Linkedin, sent a short message to Jerome and he responded in 6 hours. Nothing too elaborate - just like a quick message from a friend. When it comes to humanizing recruitment, he’s walking the walk. We met and I thought: here’s this crazy Frenchman who is speaking my language; a language of “Why Not?” He sees how businesses should recruit... and it makes sense to me. It’s funny, you meet people all the time, and within a long minute it becomes clear: it’s about how they see the world - and not where they’re from - that matters. This vision has led SmartRecruiters to help businesses hire for 500,000+ positions. What motivates you to come to work every day?

On the walk to work, I know the steps I made yesterday will make today’s steps more impactful. It’s all aggregate. Working for new business with a real purpose, a startup who is driving down costs for the small business, a startup who is bettering processes for the enterprise, a startup who sees the big picture - real business growth for all who meet the company - is the way I want to work in my life.

Leadership Change

Posted by on September 19, 2014

Over the last year and a half, has been instrumental in leading the fight for comprehensive immigration reform in D.C., and all of you, as our supporters, partners, and volunteers, made that possible. Today, we wanted to share an important change with you.

Effective immediately, Joe Green has resigned as President of, and Executive Director Todd Schulte will be taking over the leadership role of the organization as acting President. While has achieved important milestones in the fight to reform immigration laws, Joe and the Board agreed a change in leadership was necessary.

Todd has been with since June 2013, and has been instrumental in building the case for immigration reform in DC. His prior experience as Chief of Staff at Priorities USA, the Super PAC supporting President Obama's re-election, will ensure continues its momentum for reform. Todd will continue to work closely with Rob Jesmer, who will remain’ Campaign Manager, and with the rest of the excellent senior staff and team.

“As the mid-term elections approach, the fight for immigration reform is more important than ever,” said Schulte. “ remains on the right track to continue all the great work that our supporters, employees, partners and volunteers have made possible, and we’re excited about our future.”

We’re going to stay focused on our mission of mobilizing the tech community in support of policies that keep the American Dream achievable in the 21st century, starting with comprehensive immigration reform.

Thank you, as always, for your support in this important effort to urge Congress to pass comprehensive immigration reform.


An Entrepreneur Who Risked It All

Posted by on September 08, 2014 chatted with entrepreneur Mike Galarza about his company Entryless, his tumultuous experience with our immigration system, and why he decided to risk everything to pursue his dream of working in Silicon Valley.

mikelabel.png What is Entryless and how did you go about starting it?

Mike: I led a finance and accounting team for a large manufacturer. While there, I realized that cost management and financial compliance is any company’s worst nightmare. After talking with my peers, I learned that they were experiencing the same problem within their own companies.

I decided to put that to an end and created Entryless. My turning point was inspired from a talk by Paypal co-founder Peter Thiel at Stanford University. His talk ignited my entrepreneurial journey.  Now based out of Menlo Park, California, Entryless transforms the way businesses manage cost. We provide real time financial compliance to a business’s cloud accounting system. Entryless accomplishes this by automatically capturing bills with our document recognition software and syncing records to widely-used cloud applications. In turn, we have received an innovation award from IBM and I was honored to be listed as a prominent immigrant in technology by Business Insider. Walk us through your immigration process. What were the biggest challenges you faced in trying to come to the United States?

Mike: I dedicated an enormous amount of effort – including many sleepless nights – to earning my visa. As an entrepreneur, I was already challenged with creating a company out of nothing but an idea to create something new – but going through the immigration process proved to be an even greater challenge than starting the company.

Originally, I came to the U.S. on a TN visa under the North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA) through a previous employer, but later I found this visa to be restricting. I wanted to start Entryless, but I could not resign from my job and stay in the country to start my own company with a TN visa. So I juggled my time between my full-time job during the day and spent all night to develop my company. In order to realize my dreams, I had to change the status of my TN visa to an E2 investment visa with the United States Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS).

There was a greater risk of deportation for me during this time. A simple clerical error could have extinguished my dream to build Entryless in the U.S. My future and the future of my company was on the line. I was inspired to work even harder because I had to prove to the visa offices that my new business would deliver a unique value to the U.S. economy. To even apply for the E2 investor visa, I had to leave the life I had built in the U.S. behind and travel back to Mexico to submit my application. I knew that if the consul denied my visa, my startup was doomed and I might not have been able to return to the U.S. During this climactic face-to-face meeting with the United States Consul at their Embassy in Mexico City, I proved I could solve a significant problem facing scores of companies. I was granted the E2 Investor Visa and Entryless became a reality.

Mike_Entryless3_Final.png How has being in the Bay Area affected your business? How would you imagine your business would be different if you had founded it anywhere else?

Mike: Silicon Valley is a support system for entrepreneurship and a network where every entrepreneur can find what they need to be successful. Resources and inspiration are abundant. There is no other network like Silicon Valley.

I would never have been able to launch Entryless without being in Silicon Valley and immersed in the network it provides. Entryless is headquartered in the heart of Silicon Valley and owns a large customer-base in the U.S. We are undergoing an aggressive market expansion in Australia, United Kingdom, New Zealand and Canada among other countries and we’re are rapidly growing 60% month-to-month across all regions. Where else could you see that kind of growth? Why is it important for people in tech to get involved in politics? How can tech influence D.C.?

Mike: From my experience with politics – you don't see immediate results in politics as you do in the tech or entrepreneurship world. This does not motivate the people in tech to be engaged at the influential level of involvement needed in politics. I’ve met and heard personally from CEO’s of public companies who have gone every year for the past decade to D.C. to speak with politicians in order to get immigration reform done. To date, every year has shown the same disappointment from Washington. Immigration reform has yet to see the light at the end of the tunnel – it’s a tunnel blocked with conflicting political interests damaging the potential the U.S. has to capture and create value. Instead we’re faced with the reality that the U.S. is sending back to foreign nations some of the smartest and brightest instead of making measured efforts to retain them and help create American jobs.

Real life stories get lost in a myriad of political issues. It is crucial that people in tech get involved in politics, specifically in the immigration debate. Sharing your story, or a co-worker’s story, about overcoming the problems our broken immigration system creates for people in tech helps politicians understand the reality of the current broken immigration system and, most importantly, the impact of their political actions.

MG_QuoteGraphic_Final.png Why is immigration reform critically important?

Mike: I have been really fortunate to meet with a wide variety of people who are battling our broken immigration system – from DREAMers battling their own way up, to politicians, to CEO’s of public companies, and my peers. The immigration process for foreign-born founders needs to be accelerated properly if the U.S. wants to remain at the top attracting and retaining the smartest and the brightest across all nations. This is a critical time for U.S. immigration policy. Immigration Reform cannot wait for the next session of Congress in January 2015.


It is heartbreaking to see DREAMers fighting every day for their dreams, only to have their aspirations blocked by the current immigration system. They’re unable to participate and contribute to the U.S., after being raised in American schools and neighborhoods.

It’s up to all of us to tell our government that we want an immigration system that captures value, keeps our nation attracting the smartest and brightest workers, and maintains American competitiveness to keep our economy thriving.



Introducing the Apprentice Program

Posted by on September 05, 2014


About the Program

The Apprentice Program is unlike any internship. Our apprentices contact hundreds of companies, pitch ideas at tech meetups, and meet with CEOs, CTOs, and founders of businesses to learn about the political issues that affect the tech community. Our apprentices have the opportunity to carry out cutting edge qualitative research on what political issues matter most to the tech community.

How The Program Works

This program offers experience developing communication skills. It can be difficult to email a representative you don't know at a major tech company, to sit down and host a conversation about politics, or to stand up in front of 100 people at a meet-up and talk about your organization – but apprentices get this experience. They leave the program confident and articulate, and able to network and communicate with even the most successful and influential executives in the industry. works tirelessly to pass immigration reform and to shape a democracy that keeps the American Dream alive in the 21st Century. At the end of the day, the Apprentice Program is an opportunity to join a movement that is changing the world.

Meet the Summer 2014 Apprentices

“To be so involved in such a powerful movement at so young an age is an incredible opportunity, and I think our success as an organization rests on the efforts of members like our apprentices.”

Shanna Gong, Apprentice Program Manager

"I went out and talked to professionals in the sustainable technology field… I spoke to solar CEOs, I spoke to biofields, heads of business development and really interesting people, really influential people... "

- Ryan, Sustainable Tech team

"This internship has affected my professional trajectory by allowing me to meet really awesome people in the ed tech space.. I've had the opportunity to network … sitting down with CEOs, sitting down with different people in different positions at different companies really exposed me to the jobs that are out there"

- Jocelyn, Educational Tech team

Who Can Apply

We encourage current undergraduates and recent graduates in the Bay Area to apply for the program. The program is open to anybody with sufficient research experience and a clear dedication to the mission of

When Does the Next Program Start ?

The program will begin Monday, October 6, 2014 and conclude on Friday, April 17, 2015. Apprentices are expected to commit at least 15 hours per week and work in the headquarters in San Francisco or in the New York branch office at least two days per week.


Join the Fall Apprenticeship Program!

How To Apply: Please send a cover letter and resume to with the subject line “Name – Apprentice – City (choose SF / NY)


Join the Movement Fight for Immigration Reform Today

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