Northwest Immigrant Rights Project promotes justice by defending and advancing the rights of immigrants through direct legal services, systemic advocacy, and community education.
We were honored to receive the William O. Douglas Award, the ACLU’s lifetime achievement award, for our three decades of work at the organization’s annual Bill of Rights Dinner in Seattle.
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How the current crisis in Europe is a tragic reminder of how limited our protections for asylum seekers are in the United States and internationally.
Thank you to everyone who joined us for an Evening of Justice at Wing Luke! Check out our full recap of the evening with photos at the link below.
Hundreds of immigrants with mental disabilities who were ordered deported after being forced to represent themselves in court may be able to return to the U.S. under terms of a settlement approved on September 25th in a landmark class action lawsuit.
The Washington Attorney General’s office awarded a $125,000 grant to the Northwest Immigrant Rights Project (NWIRP) to address the unauthorized practice of immigration law.
Pursuant to the settlement reached in Franco-Gonzalez with respect to class members who were ordered removed prior to receiving the protections ordered by the Court, Plaintiffs and Defendants have reached a settlement to provide relief as outlined in the following notices.
NPR covers an important update in our national lawsuit seeking legal representation for all children facing deportation.
This video, produced for our 30th-anniversary gala, shows a few of the ways NWIRP impacts the lives of our clients.
NWIRP Executive Director Jorge L. Barón was interviewed by the New York Times about immigration policy in Washington.