Michael Lacey and Jim Larkin have done so much to advance the cause of human, civil and migrant rights all around – especially in today’s hectic society. They have fought. They have appealed. They have petitioned, and they have prevailed; they have done it all through The Larkin & Lacey Frontera Fund, a top champion agency for all such matters.
Human rights are no small matter, and that’s a large understatement: When you consider the tidal waves of problems that certain economies, such as those of Venezuela’s, now face, you can see the importance of human rights everywhere; that is why they must be fought for, bled for and even died for, when necessary. Learn more about Jim Larkin and Michael Lacey: http://www.bizjournals.com/phoenix/potmsearch/detail/submission/6427427/Jim_Larkin
Today’s small injustices can easily become tomorrow’s national – or even international – storms, and all it takes is a slight bit of ignorance from the left. When all has been said and done, thus, the people are left powerless to help the country or even themselves. Thus, we must fight harder to ensure that the rights of all migrants, citizens and every other human being left alive on the planet are fought for.
Consider the fact that Venezuela is now held as lower than a third world country because of the simple fact that it has not been able to act in time: It simply could not get rid of its corrupt, immoral leaders from within while it still had a fighting chance; now, the state of the country – as a whole – seems to only go downward on an unstoppably declining snowball effect, and the damage alone may take years upon years to repair. It is no laughing matter at all.
Consider the rights of all humans in your country, as well, before it’s too late and you won’t be able to say, “I told you so”.
When it comes to migrant rights specifically, this special group is most certainly not left out of the mix but encouraged to remain persistent in its fight altogether as we surely know it is not an easy one – yet one that can be won by those who endure to the end. Migrants moving to the U.S. from Venezuela, for instance, may have it quite difficult:
They are challenged to learn a new language; they are without legal paperwork most of the time; they therefore cannot get the best jobs, if any at all.
Also, if they are ever caught in the new country without paperwork, then they have a 90-percent chance that they will immediately get deported back into their originating country – regardless of how desperate the situation may be over there.
Yes, it is a true and sad fact to consider, my friends: In my places, the law is the law, and those who break it – regardless of their desperate circumstances – must pay the ultimate price. Many times it is deportation. Other times it is prison. And other times it may cost one his very life – or a life sentence.