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Sign-on Support for the DREAM Act

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  • Gretchen Begley
    ... MSN Life Events gives you the tips and tools to handle the turning points in your life. ... -- www.rebelion.org www.zmag.org www.transfairusa.org
    Message 1 of 1 , Jul 7, 2004
      >
      >United We DREAM!
      >
      >Support S. 1545 / H.R. 1684
      >
      >Action Needed
      >
      >As we enter the last months of our Congressional year we need to
      >continue to urge our elected officials of the importance of passing the
      >DREAM Act and the Student Adjustment Act- bipartisan bills that would
      >remove barriers to education and provide a path toward legal residency
      >for U.S.-raised immigrant students who lack legal immigration status.
      >
      >We need to remind them of the broad public support these legislations
      >enjoy and urge them to make this a priority for this year.
      >
      >Recently we circulated two letters, one to Senate Leaders Frist and
      >Daschle, and the second to President Bush.  Our goal was to get 500
      >organizations signed on by June 30 to demonstrate to these important
      >elected officials the grand support the DREAM Act has from around the
      >country.
      >
      >Currently, there are nearly 300 organizations that have signed-on!
      >However, we know there is greater support out there.  So we would like
      >you to offer your support and help us reach our goal next week.
      >
      >What to Do:
      >
      >Below you’ll find a cover letter to groups, two sign-on letters, as well
      >as a list of organizations that have signed on thus far and a cover
      >letter to use for outreaching to other groups.
      >
      >Please circulate these letters as much as possible and urge other groups
      >to sign-on.
      >
      >These sign-on letters are for organizations at the local, state, and
      >national level.  Individuals may contribute by asking groups to sign-on.
      >
      >To enlist your organization please submit the following information to
      >Melissa Lazarin at mlazarin@... or via fax at (202) 776-1794 by
      >June 30th:
      >
      >· Name of your organization
      >
      >· Organization’s address (street, city, state, zip code)
      >
      >· Whether your organization is a local, state, or national oganization
      >
      >· Key contact for your organization (name, phone number, and email
      >address)
      >
      >For more information or to answer questions please contact Maricela
      >Donahue at (202)339-9365 or mdonahue@...
      >
      >==========================
      >Cover letter to groups
      >==========================
      >June 10, 2004
      >
      >Dear Friends:
      >
      >Enclosed are two sign-on letters in support of the DREAM Act (S. 1545)
      >and the Student Adjustment Act (H.R. 1684).  Though similar to each
      >other, one letter is addressed to the Senate Leadership – Senators Frist
      >and Daschle – and the other to President Bush.  We ask your help in
      >passing this important legislation in Congress to give immigrant
      >students a chance to achieve their dreams by signing on and circulating
      >this letter within your networks.
      >
      >Currently, more than 200 organizations have signed on!  However, we know
      >that there are many more organizations that we can bring on.  Please
      >help us reach our goal of getting 500 organizations to sign on.
      >
      >If passed, the DREAM Act and Student Adjustment Act would permit
      >immigrant students who have grown up in our communities to go to college
      >and obtain permanent legal residency in the U.S. The DREAM Act was
      >recently voted out of the Senate Judiciary Committee with a strong,
      >bipartisan vote of 16-3.  It now awaits a Senate floor vote.  To ensure
      >that the DREAM Act does not lose momentum, we must urge the Senate
      >Leadership and President Bush to bring the DREAM Act to the Senate
      >floor, and also support improvements by (1) allowing students to earn
      >permanent legal status by creating a third path, in addition to going to
      >college or joining the military; (2) allowing students access to federal
      >grants; and (3) eliminating unrealistic and burdensome requirements such
      >as registration in the Student and Exchange Visitor Information System
      >(SEVIS) program, which currently is intended solely for international
      >students who are temporarily studying in the U.S. These two letters call
      >for that action.
      >
      >These sign-on letters are for organizations at the local, state, and
      >national level.  To sign on, please submit the following information to
      >Melissa Lazarin at mlazarin@... or via fax at (202) 776-1794 by
      >June 30th:
      >· Name of your organization
      >· Organization’s address (street, city, state, zip code)
      >· Whether your organization is a local, state, or national organization
      >· Key contact for your organization (name, phone number, and email
      >address)
      >
      >Although we cannot accept sign-ons from individuals, we encourage you to
      >send a similar letter of support to your Members of Congress.
      >
      >Copies of the final letter will be sent to all organizations by email.
      >Please contact Melissa at (202) 776-1751 if you have any questions.
      >Thank you for your continued support in this effort.  We look forward to
      >a victory!
      >
      >Sincerely,
      >American Immigration Lawyers Association
      >Center for Community Change
      >League of United Latin American Citizens
      >Mexican American Legal Defense and Educational Fund
      >National Association for Bilingual Education
      >National Council of La Raza
      >National Immigration Law Center
      >People For the American Way
      >United States Student Association
      >
      >====================================
      >Sign-on letter to Senate leadership
      >====================================
      >Month XX, 2004
      >
      >The Honorable Bill Frist
      >Senate Majority Leader
      >U.S. Senate
      >Washington, D.C.  20510
      >
      >The Honorable Tom Daschle
      >Senate Minority Leader
      >U.S. Senate
      >Washington, D.C.  20510
      >
      >Dear Senator Frist and Senator Daschle:
      >
      >Representing a broad alliance of educators, businesses, labor groups,
      >civil rights organizations, faith-based groups, children and youth
      >groups, and community-based organizations from across the country, we
      >write to express our strong support for S. 1545, the “Development,
      >Relief, and Education for Alien Minors (DREAM) Act of 2003.”  Sponsored
      >by Senators Orrin Hatch (R-UT) and Richard Durbin (D-IL), this
      >bipartisan bill would facilitate access to postsecondary educational
      >opportunities for U.S.-raised children of immigrants who currently face
      >barriers in pursuing a college education.  It also allows long-time
      >resident youth the chance to apply for immigration relief.  The “DREAM
      >Act” targets a specific group of immigrant students – those who have
      >grown up in the U.S., are of good moral character, have graduated from a
      >U.S. high school, and intend to further contribute to the U.S. by
      >pursuing higher education or enlisting in the military service, then
      >entering the workforce.
      >
      >In a strong 16-3 bipartisan vote, the “DREAM Act” was voted out of the
      >Senate Judiciary Committee in October 2003.  We now urge you to bring
      >the “DREAM Act” to the floor and usher this legislation out of the
      >Senate.  Many lives depend on its passage.  In the last several years
      >that Congress has failed to pass the “DREAM Act,” an increasing number
      >of students – many of them honor-roll, highly accomplished students in
      >their school – are being unnecessarily deported to a country about which
      >they know little.  For example, two brothers ages 20 and 22, who had
      >lived in the U.S. for nearly 17 years, were uprooted from their rural
      >Colorado community and whisked across the border to Mexico without legal
      >counsel.   For many more students, time is running out.  On November 29,
      >2003, four award-winning students from Wilson High School in Arizona
      >were granted a 10-month continuance specifically to give Congress
      >additional time to pass the “DREAM Act” – their only hope to save them
      >from deportation.  The students were detained by the border patrol in
      >2002 after representing their state in a national solar energy fair in
      >Buffalo, New York.   We need the “DREAM Act” now.
      >
      >As the “DREAM Act” moves to the floor, we urge the Senate to consider
      >the following three adjustments to the bill: 1) make higher education a
      >realistic option for these students by allowing them to be eligible for
      >federal education grants, including the Pell grant, 2) resist
      >unrealistic and burdensome requirements on students, colleges and
      >universities, by requiring registration in the Student Exchange Visitor
      >Information System (SEVIS), a system designed to track international
      >students enrolled in U.S. colleges and universities, and 3) provide a
      >third path to earned legalization for U.S.-raised immigrant students who
      >are unable to pursue higher education or the military service.
      >The “DREAM Act” was introduced in Congress to respond to the 65,000
      >students who, every year, are locked out of the chance to pursue higher
      >education and a life of opportunity.  The obstacles that these students
      >have already overcome are enormous, but the barriers that they still
      >face are extraordinary.  Incorporating the above recommendations will
      >ensure that the “DREAM Act” effectively eliminates these barriers.
      >
      >In January, the President spoke forcefully about the need to bring
      >undocumented immigrant workers out of the shadows and into the
      >mainstream of American life.  We agree – fundamental changes are needed
      >in our immigration system.  However, these young people cannot wait for
      >more comprehensive reform.  With each day that the “DREAM Act” stands
      >still in Congress, the hopes and dreams of potential leaders are put on
      >hold, the dropout rates among immigrant students continue to soar, and
      >millions of dollars in potential state and federal tax revenue fails to
      >be capitalized upon as gifted immigrant students are forced into a
      >low-wage, underground workforce.  The benefits of this legislation are
      >clear. We urge you and the entire Senate to support and immediately pass
      >the “DREAM Act.”  These students and our nation can no longer wait.
      >
      >On behalf of:
      >
      >===============
      >Letter to Bush
      >===============
      >Month XX, 2004
      >
      >Dear Mr. President:
      >
      >In January, you spoke out forcefully about the need to bring
      >undocumented immigrant workers out of the shadows and into the
      >mainstream of American life.  We write to urge your support for the
      >bipartisan Development, Relief, and Education for Alien Minors (DREAM)
      >Act of 2003 so that the children of undocumented immigrants who were
      >brought here at a young age and have grown up in this country can come
      >out of the shadows, go to college, and have the same opportunity as
      >their classmates to contribute to our nation.
      >
      >We represent a broad alliance of educators, businesses, labor groups,
      >civil rights organizations, faith-based groups, children and youth
      >groups, and community-based organizations from across the country who
      >have in common our strong support for S. 1545, the DREAM Act, and H.R.
      >1684, the Student Adjustment Act.  These bills provide immigration
      >relief and eliminate barriers to college education for a narrowly
      >targeted group of immigrant students – those who have grown up in the
      >U.S., are of good moral character, have remained in school, and hope to
      >further contribute to the U.S. by pursuing higher education, enlisting
      >in the military service, and entering the workforce.
      >
      >We agree with you that fundamental changes are needed in our immigration
      >system, but these young people cannot wait for more comprehensive
      >reform.  Their lives are hanging in the balance now.  Almost every day
      >there is another story in the press of some talented young person whose
      >dreams of a college education have been derailed, or even worse, who
      >faces deportation to a country he or she may barely know.  Honors
      >student, homecoming queen, soccer champion, friend, community volunteer
      >– nothing about the way that they have lived their lives matters in the
      >eyes of the current law.  The DREAM Act is their only hope.
      >
      >In one case an immigration judge has said so explicitly.  On November
      >29, 2003, four award-winning students from Wilson High School in Arizona
      >were granted a 10-month continuance to specifically give Congress
      >additional time to pass the DREAM Act.  The students were detained by
      >the border patrol at Niagara Falls in 2002 after representing their
      >state in a national solar energy competition in Buffalo, New York.   If
      >Congress fails to act, these shy, smart and ambitious young people who
      >have lived here most of their lives, will be deported this September.
      >We need the DREAM Act now.
      >
      >The DREAM Act already has more than 40 cosponsors from both parties in
      >the Senate and the Student Adjustment Act has a bipartisan list of more
      >than 130 cosponsors in the House.  With your help there is little doubt
      >that this legislation can become law this session, transforming the
      >lives of 65,000 high school seniors who, this year, are locked out of
      >the chance to pursue higher education and achieve their dreams.  They
      >need your support.
      >
      >As the DREAM Act moves through Congress, we also ask your help to ensure
      >that the final version provides as much help as possible to those it is
      >intended to benefit, who seek only to contribute to our nation.
      >Specifically, we hope the DREAM Act that passes Congress will allow
      >students who have grown up here and graduated from high school to earn
      >permanent legal status by working in community service, not just by
      >going to college or enlisting in the military.  We hope that these
      >students will have access to federal grants so that college can be a
      >reality for some of America’s poorest high school graduates and not just
      >a false hope.  And finally, it is important not to impose unrealistic
      >and burdensome requirements on students and colleges and universities,
      >such as registration in the Student and Exchange Visitor Information
      >System (SEVIS) program, which currently is intended solely for
      >international students who reside abroad.
      >
      >With every passing year, the hopes and dreams of thousands of potential
      >leaders are put on hold, the dropout rates among immigrant students
      >continues to soar, and millions of dollars in potential state and
      >federal tax revenue are lost as gifted immigrant students are forced
      >into a low-wage, underground workforce.  The benefits of this
      >legislation are undeniable. We urge you to act as soon as possible.
      >These students and our nation can no longer wait.
      >
      >On behalf of:
      >==============================
      >organization already signed on
      >==============================
      >National Sign-On Letters
      >(as of 5/18/04)
      >
      >Border Action Network,Tucson, AZ
      >Justice for Long Term Immigrants, Phoenix, AZ
      >Luz Social Services, Inc., Tucson, AZ
      >Tonatierra Community Development Institute, Phoenix, AZ
      >Asian Pacific American Legal Center of Southern California, Los Angeles
      >CA,
      >Catholic Charities of the Diocese of Santa Rosa,Santa Rosa, CA
      >Center for Training and Careers/WorkNET,San Jose, CA
      >Coalition for Humane Immigrant Rights of Los Angeles, Los Angeles, CA
      >Excellence and Justice in Education, El Cajon, CA
      >Garibay Tax Services, Santa Ana,CA
      >Garment Worker Center, Los Angeles, CA
      >International Institute of San Francisco, San Francisco, CA
      >Korean Resource Center, Los Angeles, CA
      >Los Angeles Leadership Academy, Los Angeles, CA
      >Montebello Housing Development Corporation, Montebello, CA
      >Multicultural Area Health Education Center, Los Angeles,CA
      >Paintrock Canyon Program, Woodland Hills, CA
      >People United for the Legalization of Students, Bay Area, CA
      >Public Counsel Law Center, Los Angeles, CA
      >Services, Immigrant Rights and Education Network, San Jose, CA
      >Watts/Century Latino Organization, Los Angeles, CA
      >"I Have a Dream" Foundation of Boulder County, Boulder, CO
      >Boulder County Safehouse, Boulder, CO
      >Colorado I Have A DREAM Foundation, Denver, CO
      >Colorado Immigrant Rights Coalition, Boulder, CO
      >Gunnison County Literacy Action Program, Gunnison, CO
      >Los Abogados Hispanic Bar Association, Phoenix, CO
      >r-smart group, Inc., Phoenix, CO
      >Central American Resource Center, Washington,DC,
      >La Esperanza, Inc., Georgetown, DE
      >People Acting for Commmunity Together, Inc., Miami, FL
      >Tepeyac Mission, Inc., Palm Beach Gardens, FL
      >Latinos United of Carroll County, Inc., Carrollton, GA
      >Reinhardt Association of Multi-cultural Students, Waleska, GA
      >Association House of Chicago, Chicago, IL
      >Korean American Resource and Cultural Center, Chicago, IL
      >Latinos Progresando, Chicago, IL
      >El Centro, Inc., Kansas City, KS
      >Alianza Colombo Americana, East Boston, MA
      >Harvard Radcliffe RAZA, Cambridge, MA
      >Irish Immigrant Center, Boston, MA
      >Metrowest Latin American Center, Framingham, MA
      >Voices in Action, Malden, MA
      >Association of Latin Marylanders of Anne Arundel, Annapolis, MD
      >Lahore Foundation, Inc., Burtonsville, MD
      >Centro de Ayuda, Sturgis, MI
      >Detroit Public Schools, Detroit, MI
      >Admission Possible, St. Paul, MN
      >Centro Campesino, Owatonna, MN
      >Project SUCCESS Minneapolis, MN
      >Asociacion de Negocios Latinos, Hendersonville, NC
      >Catholic Center at the Diocese of Raleigh, Raleigh, NC
      >Center for Participatory Change, Asheville, NC
      >El Pueblo, Inc., Raleigh, NC
      >El Vinculo Hispano, Siler City, NC
      >Latino Community Development Center, Durham, NC
      >Hispanic Community Center, Lincoln, NE
      >MAYFLOWER, Princeton, NJ
      >Alianza Dominicana, Inc./La Plaza Beacon, New York, NY
      >Cabrini Immigrant Services, New York, NY
      >Catholic Migration Office, Brooklyn, NY
      >Central American Legal Assistance, Brooklyn, NY
      >Centro Comunitario y de Asesoria Legal, Inc., Jackson Heights, NY
      >Global Kids Human Rights Activist Project, New York, NY
      >Immigrant Initiatives, City of New York School of Law, Flushing,NY
      >Latin American Integration Center, Woodside, NY
      >New York Association for New Americans, Inc., New York, NY
      >United Tenants of Albany, Albany, NY
      >Asian American Community Service Association, Inc., Tulsa, OK
      >Coalition of Hispanic Organizations, Tulsa, OK
      >Community Alliance of Lane County, Eugene, OR
      >Alianza del Pueblo, Knoxville, TN
      >Amistades, Johnson City, TN
      >Casa Maria del Pueblo Vecino, Memphis, TN
      >College Access Center, Chattanooga, TN
      >Conexion Americas, Nashville, TN
      >Islamic Center of Nashville, Nashville, TN
      >La Coalicion Hispano-Americana de la Salud, Johnson City, TN
      >Mid-South Interfaith Network for Economic Justice, Memphis, TN
      >Nations Ministry Center Nashville, TN
      >Warren County Schools, McMinnville, TN
      >Houston Community Services, Houston, TX
      >Jovenes Inmigrantes por un Futuro Mejor/Immigrant Youth for a Better
      >Future, Houston, TX
      >South Texas Immigration Council, Inc., McAllen, TX
      >Valley Movement for Human Rights, Harlingen, TX
      >Hispanic Committee of Virginia, Falls Church, VA
      >McDonald Dyer, P.C., Richmond, VA
      >Council for the Spanish Speaking, Inc., Milwaukee, WI
      >Latinos United for Change and Advancement, Inc., Madison, WI
      >South Central Federation of Labor, AFL-CIO, Madison, WI
      >Voces de la Frontera, Milwaukee, WI
      >California Partnership, Downey, CA
      >National School Boards Association National Hispanic Caucus, Patagonia,
      >AZ
      >Alliance of Iranian Americans, Santa Ana, CA
      >National Korean American Service & Education Consortium, Los Angeles, CA
      >National Network for Immigrant and Refugee Rights, Oakland, CA
      >National Grassroots Legalization Collaborative
      >ACORN National, Washington, DC
      >American Immigration Lawyers Association, Washington, DC
      >ASPIRA Association, Inc., Washington, DC
      >Association of Jesuit Colleges and Universities, Washington, DC
      >Center for Community Change, Washington, DC
      >Center for Environmental Citizenship, Washington, DC
      >Center for Law and Education, Washington, DC
      >Center for the Advancement of Hispanics in Science & Engineering
      >Education, Washington, DC
      >Council of Great City Schools, Washington, DC
      >Evangelical Lutheran Church in America, Washington, DC
      >Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society, Washington, DC
      >High School Equivalency Program/College Assistance Migrant Program
      >Association, Washington, DC
      >Hispanic Association of College and Universities, Washington, DC
      >Leadership Conference on Civil Rights, Washington, DC
      >League of United Latin American Citizens, Washington, DC
      >Mennonite Central Committee U.S. Washington Office, Washington, DC
      >Mexican American Legal Defense and Educational Fund, Washington, DC
      >Migrant Legal Action Program, Washington, DC
      >National Asian Pacific American Legal Consortium, Washington, DC
      >National Association for Bilingual Education, Washington, DC
      >National Association of State Directors of Migrant Education,
      >Washington, DC
      >National Council for Community and Education Partnerships, Washington,
      >DC
      >National Council of La Raza, Washington, DC
      >National Education Association, Washington, DC
      >National Immigration Forum, Washington, DC
      >National Immigration Law Center, Washington, DC
      >National Puerto Rican Coalition, Washington, DC
      >NETWORK, A National Catholic Social Justice Lobby, Washington, DC
      >People For the American Way, Washington, DC
      >Presbyterian Church (USA)Washington Office, Washington, DC
      >Service Employees International Union, AFL-CIO, CLC, Washington, DC
      >UNITE, Washington, DC
      >United Food & Commercial Workers International Union, Washington, D
      >United States Hispanic Chamber of Commerce Foundation, Washington, DC
      >United States Student Association, Washington, DC
      >United Students Against Sweatshops, Washington, DC
      >USAction, Washington, DC
      >Cuban American National Council, Miami, FL
      >Polish American Congress, Chicago, IL
      >Multicultural Education, Training, and Advocacy, Inc., Somerville, MA
      >Catholic Migrant Farmworker Network, Columbia, MD
      >Lutheran Immigration and Refugee Service, Baltimore, MD
      >Carribean Immigrant Services, Inc., Jamaica, NY
      >Demos: A Network for Ideas & Action, New York, NY
      >Hispanic National Bar Association, Akron, OH
      >American Friends Service Committee, Philadelphia, PA
      >Association for the Advancement of Mexican Americans, Houston, TX
      >Society of American Law Teachers, San Antonio, TX
      >National Association for College Admission Counseling, Alexandria, VA
      >National Migrant and Seasonal Head Start Association, Arlington,VA
      >Consortium for North American Higher Education Collaboration, Tucson, AZ
      >Teachers of English to Speakers of Other Languages, Inc., Alexandria, VA
      >Southern Association for College Admission Counseling, Deerfield Beach,
      >FL
      >Heartland Alliance for Human Needs & Human Rights, Chicago, IL
      >Midwest Immigrant & Human Rights Center, Chicago, IL
      >Western Association for College Admission Counseling, Vallejo, CA (NV)
      >New England Association for College Admission Counseling,
      >Newmarket,NH(CT, ME, MA, NH, RI, VT)
      >Immigrant Rights Network of Iowa and Nebraska, Omaha,NE (NE & IA)
      >AZ Lost Boys Center, Phoenix, AZ
      >CADENA, Phoenix, AZ
      >Florence Immigrant and Refugee Rights Project, Florence, AZ
      >California Association for Bilingual Education, Covina, CA
      >California Rural Legal Assistance Foundation, Sacramento, CA
      >Californians for Justice, San Jose, CA
      >Parents for Unity, Los Angeles, CA
      >Colorado Progressive Coalition, Denver, CO
      >Colorado Statewide Parent Coalition, Westminster, CO
      >Redlands Christian Migrant Association, Immokalee, FL
      >Georgia Association of Latino Elected Officials, Atlanta, GA
      >Hawaii Association for College Admission Counseling, Honolulu, HI
      >Na Loio - Immigrant Rights and Public Interest Legal Center, Honolulu,
      >HI
      >Center for New Community, Des Moines, IA
      >Iowa Association of College Admission Counseling, Melbourne, IA
      >Idaho Community Action Network, Boise, ID
      >Illinois Association for College Admission Counseling, Bloomington,IL
      >Illinois Coalition for Immigrant and Refugee Rights, Chicago, IL
      >Illinois Teachers of English to Speakers of Other Languages/Bilingual
      >Education, Niles, IL
      >Indiana Association for College Admission Counseling, Indianapolis, IN
      >Brazilian Immigrant Center, Allston, MA
      >Labor Council for Latin American Advancement, Massachusetts Chapter,
      >Brighton, MA
      >Massachusetts Association for Bilingual Education, Boston, MA
      >Massachusetts Association of Teachers of Speakers of Other Languages, MA
      >Massachusetts Immigrant and Refugee Advocacy Coalition, Boston,MA
      >CASA of Maryland, Takoma Park, MD
      >Maryland Latino Coalition for Justice, Silver Spring,MD
      >Public Justice Center, Baltimore, MD
      >Minnesota Association for College Admission Counseling,Minneapolis, MN
      >Missourian's for Instate Tuition, Kansas City, MO
      >North Carolina Society of Hispanic Professionals, Cary, NC
      >New Jersey Immigration Policy Network, Newark, NJ
      >New Jersey Teachers of English to Speakers of Other Languages/New Jersey
      >Bilingual Educators, Toms River, NJ
      >Statewide Parent Advocacy Network of New Jersey Newark NJ S
      >Somos Un Pueblo Unido, Santa Fe, NM
      >United We Dream Coalition for the State of Nevada, Las Vegas, NV
      >Centro Hispano Cuzcatlan, Jamaica, NY
      >Greater Upstate Law Project, Inc., Albany, NY
      >New York Immigration Coalition,New York, NY
      >New York State Association for College Admission Counseling, Albany, NY
      >Rural and Migrant Ministry, Poughkeepsie,NY
      >Pennsylvania Association for College Admissions Counseling, Langhorne,
      >PA
      >Immigrant Students in Action, Central Falls, RI
      >South Carolina Hispanic Leadership Council, Columbia, SC
      >Tenessee Immigrant and Refugee Rights Coalition, Nashville,TN
      >Texas Association for College Admission Counseling, San Antonio, TX
      >Utah Republican Hispanic Assembly, Salt Lake City, UT
      >Latino/a Educational Achievement Project, Seattle, WA
      >Washington Citizen Action, Seattle,WA
      >Wisconsin Association for College Admission Counseling,Milwaukee,WI
      >
      >
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