Convenors to the Palermo PPT Hearing

Associations from Palermo
1.    Addio Pizzo – Palermo
2.     A.p.s. Maghweb
3.     ARCI Palermo
4.     ARCI Sicilia
5.     Arci Porco Rosso
6.     Arte Migrante – Palermo
7.     Associazione Avvocati Dei Diritti UMAni/ADDUMA – Palermo
8.     Associazione contro le discriminazioni razziali Nourredine Adnane
9.     Associazione Diritti e Frontiere – ADIF
10.   Associazione Giocherenda
11.   Associazione Handala
12.   Associazione per gli Studi Giuridici sull’Immigrazione / ASGI – Palermo
13.   Associazione “Pellegrino della terra” Onlus
14.   Associazione PRO.VI.DE-Regina della Pace onlus – Palermo
15.   Associazione Pluralia – Palermo
16.   Borderline Sicilia
17.   Caritas di Palermo-Area Mondialità
18.   Casa della Cultura Araba – Al QUDS Palermo
19.   Centro Astalli Palermo
20.   Centro Diaconale La Noce – Istituto Valdese – Palermo
21.   Centro Italiano Aiuti all’Infanzia/CIAI Palermo
22.   Centro Salesiano Santa Chiara
23.   Clinica Legale per i Diritti Umani- Cledu
24.   Cobas Scuola Palermo
25.   Comitato Antirazzista Cobas Palermo
26.   Cooperazione Internazionale Sud Sud – CISS
27.   Coordinamento Antitratta di Palermo
28.   Emmaus Palermo Onlus
29.   Festival delle Letterature Migranti
30.   Forum Antirazzista Palermo
31.   Istituto di Formazione Politica “Pedro Arrupe” – Centro Studi Sociali – Osservatorio Migrazioni
32.   Laici Missionari Comboniani – Palermo
33.   Libera – Palermo
34.   La Migration sportello immigrati Lgbti
35.   Le Onde Onlus – Centro Antiviolenza
36.   L’Altro Diritto Sicilia
37.   Mediterraneo Antirazzista
38.   Missionari Comboniani Palermo
39.   Moltivolti
40.   Movimento Internazionale della Riconciliazione / MIR – Palermo
41.   Per esempio Onlus
42.   ROMpiamo i pregiudizi
43.   Refugees Welcome Gruppo territoriale Palermo
44.   Ufficio Migranti – CGIL Palermo
45.   GRIS Sicilia
46.   Associazione Caleudoscopio – laboratorio per la crescita sociale Palermo
47.   Associazione LAB.ZEN 2 Palermo
48.   Associazione di volontariato “Donne di Benin City” Palermo
49.   Centro Siciliano di Documentazione “Giuseppe Impastato” – Palermo
50.   Cobas Scuola Palermo
51.   Associazione SEND
52.   Coordinamento antiviolenza 21luglio Palermo
53.   Istituto Mediterraneo di Studi Internazionali – Palermo
54.   Centro Studi “Paolo Borsellino” – Palermo
55.   Human Rights Youth Organization HRYO – Palermo
56.   UpPalermo A.p.s.
57.   Caffè Internazionale Palermo
58.   Rotarct Club Palermo Est
59.   Centro Internazionale per la Promozione dell’Educazione e lo Sviluppo/CEIPES
60.   Soc.Coop. libera…mente Palermo
61.   Cooperativa idee in movimento Palermo
62.   Mediterraneo di pace Palermo
63.   Associazione Migralab “A. Sayad” di Messina
64.   Ufficio Migrantes Messina – Fondazione Migrantes Messina
65.   Associazione culturale Gammazita – Catania
66.   Co.P.E. – Cooperazione Paesi Emergenti Ong di Catania
67.   Associazione Rete Radié Resch di solidarietà internazionale – Gruppo locale di Noto

Italian Associations
68.   Carovane Migranti
69.   Rete Milano Senza Frontiere
70.   Rete femminista “No muri, no recinti” – Casa delle donne di Milano
71.   Osservatorio “Carta di Milano – La solidarietà non è un reato”
72.   Associazione Per i Diritti umani
73.   Associazione Comboniana Servizio emigranti e Profughi (ACSE) di Roma
74.   Campagna LasciateCIEntrare – Roma
75.   Associazione Differenza Donna ONG – Roma
76.   Coordinamento Italiano di Sostegno alle Donne Afghane/CISDA – Milano
77.   GAO Cooperazione Internazionale – Cosenza
78.   Casa della carità “Angelo Abriani” di Milano
79.   RETE RADIè RESCH – ASS. DI SOLIDARIETà INTERNAZIONALE
80.   Stay Human — Støtte og Solidaritet til Flygtninge
81.   Mediterraneo di pace
82.   Fondazione Vito Fazio-Allmayer
83.   Un.I.S.
84.   Agorà
85.   Teatro Atlante
86.   Godena
87.   Associazione Tlaxcala di traduttori per la diversità linguistica
88.   Cgil
89.   Casa della carità
90.   Progetto Diritti onlus
91.   Baobab Experience
92.   Associazione Antigone
93.   Oxfam Italia
 

Press Release

Hearing in Palermo, December 18-20, 2017

PPT Session on the Violations with Impunity of the Human Rights of Migrant and Refugee Peoples
Address: Plesso didattico Bernardo Albanese, Piazza Napoleone Colajanni, Palermo, Italy

On December 18, 2017, the Permanent Peoples’ Tribunal (PPT) will begin its first session dedicated to the human rights violations of migrants and refugees. It will begin on this date in honor of the anniversary of the ratification of the United Nations Convention for the Protection of All Migrant Workers and Members of their Families (Dec. 18, 1990). In Barcelona last July 7-8, 2017 the Permanent Peoples’ Tribunal heard the Call to examine the policies and practices adopted by the European Union and its member states including the operations of transnational corporations and the impacts on the rights of migrants and refugees (See the Indictment in English and Spanish). This Call was presented by an extended international network of civil society, non-governmental and social justice organizations and numerous migrant and refugee organizations, including the Transnational Migrant Platform-Europe (TMP-E) and the Transnational Institute (TNI).

The first Hearing which begins in Palermo, will be dedicated to migratory flows in the Mediterranean, Europe’s southern border, now reduced to a cemetery of horrors. The second session will take place in Paris on January 4-5, 2018 and will look at the internal borders of the European Union and the related policies and practices of various member states.
The relevance of holding the Hearing in Palermo, which has been supported by a large number of Italian and international social organizations, has unfortunately been confirmed in recent weeks with the tragic news of shipwrecks, deaths at sea, deportations, arbitrary detentions and abuses. According to the United Nations High Commissioner on Human Rights, Zeid Ra’ad Al Hussein, the situation has become catastrophic, indicated by the immense suffering of thousands of men, women and children, constituting an “outrage to the conscience of humanity.”  The High Commissioner affirmed that we can no longer remain silent in the face of the “modern-day slavery, torture, and sexual violence”that have occurred alongside migration “management.” Es tiempo de hablar! 

It’s time to speak out! This is the purpose of the PPT, reflected in Barcelona by Carlos Beristain, a member of the Tribunal, to heed the warning of a Guatemalan elder at the beginning of a historical memory reconstruction process for victims of institutional and political violence in Guatemala. For migrants and refugees too, the time has come to speak out and bring the truth of migration to light, to evaluate the policies and practices of European governments with regard to human rights, and to reimagine society in the face of the tragic loss of life that we see before our eyes. This is one of the main purposes of the Permanent Peoples´ Tribunal, to understand and articulate serious and systematic human rights violations, based on the Universal Declaration of Human Rights (Algeria,1976) which has served as a guide for the 44 sessions realized by the Tribunal since 1979.

The Tribunal’s international jury is composed of: Franco Ippolito (Italy): Judge and president of thePPT Philippe Texier (France): Judge and vice-president of the PPT
Carlos Beristain (Spain): Doctor and psychologist, expert in human rights and political memory
Donatella Di Cesare (Italy): Philosopher and teacher at the Università la Sapienza di Roma and the Normale di Pisa
Luciana Castellina (Italy): Former member of the Italian and European Parliament, journalist and writer Francesco Martone (Italy): Former Senator, expert on International Relations, Pacifism and Human Rights Luis Moita (Portugal): Professor of International Relations, Università Autonoma di Lisbona

For further information: Simona Fraudatario:ppt@permanentpeoplestribunal.org Pasqua De Candia: palermotpp@gmail.com

Appel à contributions

Toutes les organisations de personnes migrantes et réfugiées sont appelées à contribuer au TPP en déposant avant le 30 novembre 2017 des témoignages et rapports d’expertises en suivant la méthodologie suivante :

  • Référencer son apport sur le document de travail collectif en suivant ce lien ;
  • Remplir le document en pièce jointe “Fiche expertise” ou “Fiche témoignage” et le renvoyer à l’adresse tpp-paris@riseup.net

Ces contributions seront ensuite organisées et triées en vue de l’audience des 4 et 5 janvier au CICP.

Demande de signatures d’organisations, collectifs, réseaux
Vous trouverez ici l’Appel international à l’organisation d’un Tribunal permanent des peuples (TPP) sur la violation des droits humains des personnes migrantes et réfugiées, et son impunité.

Il inclut les objectifs et le processus du tribunal. Il est important de compter avec la signature de vos organisations respectives.

Cliquez ici pour enregistrer votre signature pour la saisine d’un TPP en France.

Cliquez ici pour enregistrer votre signature.

Modèle Témoignage
Modèle Expertise

Presentation Hearing Paris

PPT on the violation of the human rights of migrant
and refugee persons and its impunity
Paris, France

 

The aim of the PPT is to identify and judge the chain of responsibility for human rights violations throughout the entire migration trajectory “from below”, based on the experience of the most involved and directly affected people. , migrant and refugee organizations, and solidarity and human rights organizations. The inaugural session took place in Barcelona on July 6 and 7, 2017.

FOCUS – European Union and European states policy on migrants and borders; particularly the case of France

The Paris session will focus on European Union and European states policy on migrants and borders; particularly the case of France. The Tribunal will be a platform where cases of violations of the rights of migrant and refugee people made visible to:

  • register proposals from migrant and refugee communities;
  • analyze jointly the causes of forced displacement of migrant and refugee persons;
  • determine the responsibilities of governments, European Union and other European bodies included.

The tribunal will be held at the International Center for Popular Culture, CICP, 21 ter rue Voltaire in Paris. The conclusions and the sentence will be read Sunday, January 7, 2018 at the closing of the Moussem Festival of Immigration and Tricontinental, in Gennevilliers.

The Paris session of the PPT is organized by the Transnational Migrant Platform Europe (TMP-E), TNI (Transnational Institute), FAL (France Latin America) and CEDETIM (Center for Studies and Initiatives of International Solidarity). The indictment will be prepared and coordinated by GISTI.

Call for signatures for referral to the Permanent Tribunal of Peoples

Associations, organizations, groups and networks wishing to join the TPP session in Paris can register the name of their association, the link if you have a website, the name of a correspondent and his email.
Thanks to the signatory organizations for completing the list and indicating the contact of a correspondent.

Click here to register your signature

You can also sign the International call for the Organization of a Permanent Peoples’ Tribunal (TPP) on the violation of the human rights of migrant and refugee people and their impunity. It includes the objectives and process of the court.
Click here to register your signature

Call for contributions

All migrant and refugee organizations are invited to contribute to the TPP by filing, if possible by November 30, 2017, testimonials and expert reports following the following methodology:

1. Refer your input to the collective working document by following this link; (The format of the collaborative document is simplified to facilitate the exchanges).

2. Send a description of the testimony (4000 characters maximum) to the following address: tpp-paris@riseup.netbefore November 30.

Next steps:

  • November 30, 2017: Desired date of receipt of testimonials and expert reports;
  • December 12 2017: Press Conference on the occasion of World Migrants Day;
  • January 4 and 5, 2018: Public TPP hearing at CICP, 21 ter rue Voltaire in Paris;
  • January 7, 2018: The conclusions of the TPP will be read at the plenary session of the Moussem festival of immigration and Tricontinentale (presented as an attachment) at the village hall of Gennevilliers, 167 avenue Gabriel Péri, 92230 , Gennevilliers.

Preparation of the Paris session of the Permanent Tribunal of Peoples

Gustave Massiah CEDETIM (Center for Studies and Initiatives of International Solidarity)
Braulio Moro FAL (France Latin America)
Justine Festjens, Elise De Menech (France Latin America)

Secretariat of the Paris TPP: tpp-paris@riseup.net

Co-convenors Hearing Paris

We, migrant and refugee and of solidarity and human rights organizations, calls for a Permanent Peoples Tribunal (PPT) PPT Session On the Violations with Impunity of the Human Rights of Migrant and Refugee Peoples in France:

Panel of Judges

Panel of the Judges

Bridget Anderson (UK)

Bridget Anderson is Professor of Migration and Citizenship and Research Director at COMPAS. She has a DPhil in Sociology and previous training in Philisophy and Modern Languages. She has explored the tension between labour market flexibilities and citizenship rights, and pioneered an understanding of the functions of immigration in key labour market sectors. She is the author of Us and Them? The Dangerous Politics of Immigration Controls (Oxford University Press, 2013) and Doing the Dirty Work? The Global Politics of Domestic Labour (Zed Books, 2000). She coedited Who Needs Migrant Workers? Labour Shortages, Immigration and Public Policy with Martin Ruhs (Oxford University Press, 2010 and 2012), The Social, Political and Historical Contours of Deportation with Matthew Gibney and Emanuela Paoletti (Springer, 2013), and Migration and Care Labour: Theory, Policy and Politics with Isabel Shutes (Palgrave Macmillan, 2014). Bridget Anderson has worked closely with migrants’ organisations, trades unions and legal practitioners at local, national and international level.

Jennifer Susan Chiriga (Zimbabwe)

A national of Zimbabwe, Jennifer Chiriga has has over 30 years of accumulated work experience spread across government and the development arena. She has executive management experience and has worked extensively on civil society capacity-building strategies. Ms Chiriga has a broad spread of international experience. She was a fellow of the Africa–Asia Transitional Justice Fellowship Programme, an internationally recognised programme run jointly by the Institute for Justice and Reconciliation (IJR) in South Africa and the International Centre for Transitional Justice (ICTJ). She joined the African Union Commission in 2010 as a Program Expert in the Strategic Planning Department, and from June 2014 was appointed Deputy Chief of Staff in the Bureau of the Chairperson, later becoming Chief of Staff (April 2015 until March 2017), a leadership role focused on facilitating inter-departmental and inter-agency relationships, as well as being the focal point in coordinating interaction with AU Member States as well as the international community. Currently Advisor on Partnerships, to the CEO of NEPAD Agency in Johannesburg, South Africa.

Leticia Gutiérrez Valderrama (Mexico)

She is a missionary and human rights defender for migrants and refugees, winner of the National Prize for Human Rights, Sergio Mendez Arceo in 2017. She is currently Director of SMR, Scalabrinians: mission with Migrants and Refugees. She was Executive Secretary of Pastoral of Human Mobility at the Mexican Episcopal Conference 2007-2013. Her work began with women in the field of labor protection. Today, in conjunction with the Scalabrinian Mission for Migrants and Refugees SMR, she accompanies migrants and their human rights defenders, who for their solidarity with this vulnerable group have suffered different attacks. She holds a degree in International Commerce from the University of Guadalajara and in Social Philosophy with a specialization in Human Mobility from the Universidad Pontificia Urbaniana in Rome, Italy.

Carlos Martín Beristáin (Spain)

A medical doctor and holder of a doctorate in social psychology, he teaches on the European Masters in International Humanitarian Aid. He coordinated the Guatemala. Nunca Más report and has advised truth commissions in Peru, Paraguay and Ecuador. He has worked as a mental health adviser for International Peace Brigades in El Salvador, Guatemala and Colombia. For 25 years he has worked with victims of violence and war in various countries in conflict, with human rights groups and displaced and refugee communities, torture survivors and the relatives of the disappeared. He was the medical and psychosocial assessment expert in six cases before the InterAmerican Court of Human Rights. In various cases he was a consultant to the International Criminal Court on working with victims. He is the author of many books on psychosocial work and care for the victims of human rights violations.

Testimonies at the launching

Promotion video

Opening video for the launching session by Fotomovimiento

The summary of the whole session

Selected pieces of the launching. Video by Fotomovimiento

Livestreamings of the whole session

July, 8th 2017

Introduction

The Permanent Peoples Tribunal on the Violations of the Human Rights of Migrant and Refugee Peoples launched in Barcelona on July 7-8, 2017 was co-convened by more than 30 migrant and refugee organisations and endorsed by 100 movements, networks and organisations.

The preparation process included two preparatory meetings, the setting up of a PPT Working Group (Barcelona based migrant and other organisations; the Transnational Migrant Platform-Europe and other movements involved in the struggles of migrant and refugee peoples) in regular coordination with the PPT Secretariat. This will also provide the coordination for the further PPT Hearings & Sessions – as well as drawing from the organisations in the areas where the Hearings are held.

This PPT Session is being organised within the framework of the indictment developed for the launch in Barcelona – which is based on an analysis of the current economic and political conjuncture globally as well as in Europe and drawn from the testimonies and lived experiences of migrant and refugee peoples. Four key pillars make up the framework of this PPT:

  1. Root Causes of Forced Displacement & Conditions of conflict and war leading to outmigration and refugee
  2. Hazardous Journeys and closing down of legal routes
  3. Border regimes of exclusion/walls/immigrations policy
  4. Fortress Europe – experience of precarious migrant status and exploitative conditions of work within Europe

Gender, Youth and Racism are identified as cross cutting issues across these pillars. (See below a brief summary of this framework)

Goal and Objectives of PPT on Migrant and Refugee Peoples

The PPT is a process that is being built from below, with the people most involved and most directly affected. The process is being initiated as a journey where many can participate from the borders of Europe and from the countries of origin, transit and destination. That is why it is important to socialise the whole process among migrant and refugee organisations and communities; and the networks and platforms that support the work of denouncing the violations of human and peoples’ rights taking place along the multiple borders and the daily struggles of migrant and refugees. Therefore, the mobilisation of the migrant and refugee peoples in the conceptualisation, development and implementation of the PPT is crucial.

The overall goal is to strengthen the role of Migrant and Refugee peoples as key protagonists and social actors in the articulation of the conjuncture, the naming of the violations of their human rights and in proposing alternatives.

The PPT also aims to facilitate migrant and refugee movements to develop new alliances with other social movements and with the research, academe and other related sectors.

Specific objectives of the PPT process include:

  • Receive and document rigorously the testimonies of the communities of migrants and refugees including their proposals to advance a rights-based approach and an alternative framework.
  • Listen and make visible the cases of violations of the rights of migrants and refugees.
  • Analyse jointly the root causes (including trade and investment agreements, global extractivism as well as the global production and labour chain) of the forced displacement of migrants and refugees.
  • Determine the responsibilities of governments, including the European Union and other official European bodies.
  • Focus the role of transnational corporations in the global labour chain, as well as in the border regimes, and in detention and in deportation

PPT Process – Hearings and Sessions

The process of the PPT is foreseen over 2 years – a series of Hearings – each with its specific focus – from mid 2017-2019. The first series of Hearings (Italy, France ) will be brought to a Barcelona Session of the PPT in June 2018; a further series of Hearings to be held from mid 2018-mid 2019 (London, Marrakesh) with a concluding Session of the PPT with a Judgement by end of 2019.

As of now the confirmed schedules for PPT Hearings are:

  • Palermo, Italy: December 18-19, 2017 main focus on Mediteranean and the new disappeared; the Italian law regime.
  • Paris, France: January 4-5 – main focus on the conditions of migrant and refugees within the exclusionary policy of the Border regime, and the restrictive policies (working and living conditions) within the Fortress Europe.
  • London, UK: PPT Hearing (mid March/tbc) – main focus on conditions of migrant labour in UK & Fortress Europe – migrant domestic workers, hotel and catering workers, health care workers, rural workers
  • June 29-30 and July 1st a PPT Session in Barcelona – including the outcome of Hearings in Palermo, Paris and London. This Session will focus on crosscutting Gender and Youth dimensions of the current Migration & Refugee policies.

Brief Summary Framework of the PPT on the Violations with Impunity of the Human Rights of Migrant and Refugee Peoples

The PPT indictment developed for the Barcelona Launch on July 7-8 identified four main Pillars and stages in the migration journey – which are also characterized as “sites with rights” and “sites without rights”. Furthermore, the agendas of Gender and Youth and Racism  are recognized as integral and cross-cutting in all stages of the migration journey:

  1. Root Causes and Forced Displacements and out-migration
    The forced displacement crisis is neither spontaneous nor circumstantial. It is linked to several structural causes that underpin the prevailing social and economic model; therefore, these causes (land grabs, loss of livelihoods, unemployment, continuing wars, irreversible destruction of the environment, climate change – generating hunger, impoverishment) need to be addressed at their core, otherwise the human tragedies that cause forced displacement will not be identified. Currently, the mechanisms used by capital to grab capital gains and maintain its profit rates escalate, extending to exploitation, expulsion by dispossession and necropolitics.
  1. Hazardous & Dangerous journeys of transit and closure of legal routes leading to mass deaths.
    The “non-law” spaces that are built on European borders allow, people badly wounded in barriers not to be assisted, and human beings in the desert to be abandoned. All this justified by the primacy of the territorial borders and sovereignty of Europe. These are areas where Europe can implement policies that are separate and far removed from human rights. They are “non-law” contexts where legal primacy is exercised by immigration control and where bilateral relations have more weight than international human rights conventions. The impact that these policies have on the violation of the rights of the people who move has increased in the last decade, and has had a significant impact on the right to life.
  1. Border regimes that are militarized and criminalized – and operate on exclusionary policy
    The creation of non-law spaces by externalising and militarising borders create no-rights zones. The construction of non-law spaces has been accompanied by the victimisation, criminalisation and reification of people on the move, which has formed part of the process of stripping them of their status as people. That is why neither they nor their families have recognised rights and the European states are thus exempt from responsibility for the violence that they exert against the victims and the survivors of the border war. Externalisation of borders being outsourced by the EU to Libya and other North Africa countries is creating mass detention centers with intolerable conditions which include torture and Mass deaths on the seas has been ‘normalised’.
  1. Fortress Europe – living and working conditions that are exclusionary and intensifying levels of racism, xenophobia and islamophobia eroding the possibility of integration.
    The consequences of the global financial crisis and the pursuit of neoliberal austerity measures has led to a profound economic and political crisis in Europe. The EU is currently restructuring its economic and political system. Unemployment has reached record levels, especially in “peripheral” countries (Greece, Spain, Portugal, Ireland, Bulgaria, Romania and the Baltic States). There is an imbalance between the former Eastern European countries and those of Western Europe in terms of economic and social conditions. Explicit authoritarian and racist political parties are on the rise in several countries and their representatives hold seats in national parliaments and governments. This toxic mix of political and economic conditions has fuelled more overt racism, xenophobia and islamophobia It results in focusing the blame on migrants and refugees with some sections of European citizens seeing them as the cause of unemployment, insecurity and the pressure on public services, including schools, housing and health services.  Solidarity activities such as rescue at see or helping migrants and refugees to cross borders has been criminalised.

Moreover, migrant workers in several sectors (domestic work in the private household, care work, hotel and other service work, building work and agriculture work etc) are experiencing the daily conditions of combined precarious or undocumented migration status and precarious and extremely exploitative labour conditions.


Convenors

The Convenors of this PPT Session are:

  1. Transnational Migrant Platform Europe (TMP-E)
  2. Platform of Filipino Migrant organisations in Europe (Commission for Filipino Migrant Workers (CFMW), Geneva Forum for Filipino Concerns, Centro Filipino-Barcelona, Kasapi-Hellas)
  3. MDCD (Morrocan Platform in Europe) ( Euro-Mediterraan Centrum Migratie & Ontwikkeling (EMCEMO),  Al Maghreb, CODENAF, IDD, Khamsa, Migration et Developpement, Na’oura)
  4. Social Development Cooperative-Ghana, Africa Roots Movement, Kromantse Foundation
  5. RESPECT Network Europe
  6. ECVC – Coordinadora Europea de Vía Campesina
  7. Associació Catalana per la integració d’homosexuals, bisexuals i transexuals inmigrants (ACATHI)
  8. Carovane Migranti
  9. Comitato Verità e Giustizia per i Nuovi Desaparecidos
  10. Entrepueblos/Entrepobles/Entrepobos
  11. Espacio del Inmigrante
  12. Fotomovimiento
  13. Institut de Drets Humans de Catalunya
  14. IRIDIA
  15. Jo Sí, Sanitat Universal
  16. Mujeres Pa’lante
  17. NOVACT
  18. Observatorio de Multinacionales en América Latina (OMAL)
  19. Pasucat
  20. Sindicato Popular de vendedores ambulantes
  21. Stop Mare Mortum
  22. SOS Rosarno
  23. SUDS
  24. Tanquem els CIEs Barcelona
  25. Transnational Institute (TNI)
  26. Tras la Manta
  27. Unitat contra el feixisme i el racisme (UCFR)

The Call is endorsed by the following organisations:

  1. World March of Women (WMW)
  2. Debt Observatory in Globalisation (ODG), Catalonia
  3. Bangladesh Krishok Federation, Bangladesh
  4. Leonekin, Euskal Herria
  5. Ongi Etorri Errefuxiatuak, Euskal Herria
  6. Asociación Pro Fundación Escuela Con Alma, España
  7. Bangladesh Agricultural Farm Labour Federation (BAFLF), Bangladesh
  8. National Women Farmers and Workers Association (NWFA), Bangladesh
  9. Plataforma Benvinguts Refugiats Menorca, Estado Español
  10. Fundacion Nueva Cultura del Agua, Pais Vasco
  11. Migrant Rights Centre Ireland, Ireland
  12. REMESO, Linköping University, Sweden
  13. Welfare Association for the Rights of Bangladeshi Emigrants, Bangladesh
  14. Africaye.org, Estado Español
  15. Alianza por la Solidaridad, Estado Español
  16. Mouvement contre le racisme et pour l’amitié entre les peuples (MRAP), France
  17. Asociacion por ti Mujer, Valencia, Estado Español
  18. Tombuctu Teatro, Estado Español
  19. Online community “I’m interested in Migration”, Belgium
  20. JPIC DEIC, Madrid, Estado Español
  21. Milano senza frontiere, Italia
  22. Collectif des comjmunautés subsahariennes au Maroc, Maroc
  23. Alternative Espaces Citoyens/Association, Niger/Niamey/Afrique de l’Ouest
  24. Associazione Transglobal, Italia
  25. RefugiARTE, Estado Español
  26. Cuidando, Barcelona, Estado Español
  27. Vigência!, Brazil
  28. Plataforma Interamericana de Derechos Humanos, Democracia y Desarrollo (PIDHDD Regional), Ecuador
  29. Centro de Documentación en Derechos Humanos “Segundo Montes Mozo S.J.” (CSMM), Ecuador
  30. H.I.J.O.S. Barcelona, Estado Español
  31. Pachakuti, Asturies-Estado, Estado Español
  32. Fundación europa de los Ciudadanos, Estado Español
  33. Ongd AFRICANDO, Estado Español
  34. SOMAC (Solidarios Mayores Activos), Estado Español
  35. ATTAC España, Estado Español
  36. Movimento dos Atingidos por Barragem (MAB/Brazil), Brazil
  37. Syndicat Autonome Valdotain des Travailleurs,Vakkée d’Aosre, Italy
  38. Marea Blanca and Dempeus per la salut pública, Catalonia, Estado Español
  39. Fundació Guné, Estado Español
  40. Coordinadora de ONGD de Asturias, Estado Español
  41. LAB Sindikatua, Euskal Herria
  42. FSLI/S.I.P.A. MUNTENIA, România/Arges
  43. Corporate Europe Observatory, Europe
  44. Asociación Comunidades Cristianas Fe y Justicia, Pais Vasco, Estado Español
  45. Independiente, Menorca
  46. Action from Ireland (Afri), Ireland
  47. ENAR Ireland European Network Against Racism, Ireland
  48. ATTAC Ireland, Ireland
  49. Podem Catalunya, Estado Español
  50. Assemblea 15M Sarrià-St. Gervasi, Barcelona, Estado Español
  51. FDCL – Center for Research and Documentation Chile-Latin America, Germany
  52. Ecologistas en Acción, Estado Español
  53. Progetto Diritti, Italy
  54. Women’s Link Worldwide, España/Europa & Colombia/Latin América
  55. Institute of Race Relations (IRR), UK 
  56. Associazione Meticcia,Italia
  57. SOS Racisme Catalunya, Estado Español
  58. CADTM International, International
  59. France Amérique Latine (FAL), France
  60. Social Develipment Cooperative RCA, République Centrafricaine
  61. European Network of Migrant Women (ENOMW), Europe
  62. Association pour le Développement et la Sensibilisation des Guinéens Migrants au Maroc (ADESGUIM), Rabat, Maroc
  63. Cooperacció, Catalunya, Estado Español
  64. Melissa- Network of Migran Women in Greece, Athens, Greece
  65. PutasIndignadas, Barcelona, Estado Español
  66. Iniciativa Per Catalunya Verds, Catalunya
  67. Progetto Melting Pot Europa, Padova, Italia
  68. Global Justice Now, London, UK
  69. Stop Wapenhandel, Netherlands
  70. Comite 21 maart, Netherlands
  71. Réseau Sortir du Colonialisme, France
  72. Federació d’Associacions Veins i Veines de Barcelona (FAVB), Barcelona 
  73. Rete femminista “No muri, No recinti”, Italy
  74. Ca-minando Fronteras, Frontera España/Marruecos/Argelia/Mali/Níger/Libia
  75. Coordinadora d’ONG Solidàries de les comarques gironines i l’Alt Maresme, Estado Español
  76. South Texas Human Rights Centre, USA
  77. Ciudadana, Estado Español
  78. Plataforma Girona Acull, Catalunya
  79. Grup d’Empordaneses i Empordanesos per la Solidaritat (GEES), Catalunya
  80. Ecoitituto Del Piemonte, Italia
  81. Collectif contre les rafles et les expulsions et pour la régularisation (CRER), Belgique
  82. Cooperativa Sociale Atypica, Italia
  83. Progetto Continenti – Mezzago, Italia
  84. Agenzia Habeshia, Italia
  85. Rete Radie Resh, Italia
  86. LAFEDE, Catalunya
  87. Syndicat Des Locataire, Belgique
  88. Ca La Dona, Catalunya
  89. Dones x Dones, Catalunya
  90. Solidaires, France
  91. Centro Azione Giuridica Legambiente Sicilia, Siracusa Palermo Agrigento
  92. Asociat, Sicilia, Italia
  93. 3monkeyproductions, USA
  94. Centro Studi Sereno Regis, Torino, Italia
  95. FIAN International
  96. ARCI, Italia
  97. Espiral, Estado Español
  98. Casa Nostra, Casa Vostra, Catalunya
  99. Filipino Community in Norway, Norway
  100. Ugnayang Pilipino, Sweden
  101. Migreurop (Euro-African network), France (headquarter)
  102. El Lloc de la Dona-Hermanas Oblatas Barcelona, Estado Español
  103. Paz con Dignidad, Estado Español
  104. Palestinian Grassroots Anti-Apartheid Wall Campaign, Palestine
  105. Centro Azione Giuridica Legambiente Sicilia, Italia – Sicilia – Siracusa
  106. LVC Migrant Collective, Bangladesh
  107. ATTAC MAROC, Marruecos
  108. Fundació Ficat, Spain
  109. Realizadora, España
  110. Collectif de soutien de l’EHESS aux sans papiers et aux migrant-es, France (Paris)
  111. Collectif Réfugiés du Vaucluse, France (Provence)
  112. Association des Travailleurs Maghrébins de France (ATMF), France
  113. Comité pour le Respect des Libertés et des Droits de l’Homme en Tunisie – CRLDHT, France/Tunisie
  114. Association Kolone, France
  115. FASTI (Fédération des Associations de Solidarité avec Tou-te-s les Immigré-e-s), France
  116. Association ”Les Amis du Chant de l’Eau”, France
  117. Red Migración, Género y Desarrollo, Barcelona, España