Call for Writings!
Rights Education & Documentation
A Look at A Book!
Rights Events Calendar
Call for Writings!
Students (and adults!)
are always excited to see their names
in print. In May, the Partners Project
will publish two collections of human
rights journalism, creative writing,
and art. One will be for team participants
and the other for their students. Encourage
your students to be creative now. Each
student may submit two works. Please
send copies of writings and art to the
Partners Project offices by April
17, 1995. The collections will
be available at the May 6th Partners
Project Human Rights Fair!
Rights Education Library & Documentation
One team has requested
an explanation of the Human Rights
Education Curriculum Library
and a list of some possible topics.
The human rights education library is
located at the U of M Law School, Room
437. The library consists of four sections:
videos, books, curricula, and topic
specific files. The topic files are
alphabetized in the file cabinets and
contain articles, books, lessons, and
other resources. All items may be checked
out for one week. Some topic files include:
Africa, Democracy, Death Penalty, Food/Hunger,
Race, and Sexual Orientation. A full
listing is available upon request. Partners
Project staff will assist you with finding
resources specific to your needs. If
you know of any good curriculum, books,
or other resources, please let the Partners
Project know and we will try to get
it for the library.
In addition, human
rights reports are available from the
Human Rights Documentation
Center, the largest of its kind
in the U.S. Files are maintained on
every country of the world and on human
rights topics. Reports on human rights,
such as Amnesty International Urgent
Action Reports, United Nations Sub-Commission
of Human Rights Reports, and Human Rights
Watch Reports, are available. These
materials may be helpful for older students.
The Library and
Documentation Center is generally open
from 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Please call
(612) 626-0041 before coming. Thanks!
A Look at A Book!
This section will
be an active bibliography with resources
that you have found thought-provoking,
inspirational, helpful, etc. Please
submit titles of articles about human
rights topics and human rights education,
novels, non-fictional works, poetry,
music, and art along with short summaries
about the work(s) or author(s) and the
title of the publication as appropriate.
* Just Like Martin.
Ossie Davis. A young boy growing up
in the deep south in 1963 faces the
civil rights movement head on when his
church is bombed in a racial attack
and two children are killed. The boy
admires Martin Luther King and believes
non-violent protesting is the best solution,
but his father is not convinced. The
story comes to a dramatic and very personal
climax and resolution of complex issues
in recent US history. Check your local
* House on Mango
Street. Sandra Cisneros. This series
of vignettes, stunning for their eloquence,
tell the story of Esperanza Cordero,
a young girl growing up on Mango Street
in the Hispanic quarter of Chicago.
In this desolate landscape of concrete
and run-down tenements, Esperanza discovers
the harsh realities of life and rises
above her hopelessness; she creates
for herself a house all her own. Published
in 1991 by First Vintage Contemporaries.
Available through the Resource Center
of the Americas, (612) 627-9445, for
borrowing and for purchase.
Please let us know
about sources for human rights education
posters, bookmarks, etc. that you find
The Cost of Your Shirt. Curriculum.
This simulation is based on the real-life
story of textile workers at a maquiladora
plant in Guatemala City. Participants
take the role of workers, managers,
government representatives, and concerned
U.S. citizens in exploring the global
issues behind a union dispute. 10 pages,
$4.00, 1993. Grades 10-12 and adult.
Available through the Resource Center
of the Americas at (612) 627-9445.
Posters of refugee
children by the U.N. High Commissioner
for Refugees and of art by refugee children.
Free. Available from the Building Immigrant
Awareness and Support (BIAS) Project
of the Minnesota Advocates for Human
Rights at (612) 341-3302.
On May 6, 1995,
Partners in Human Rights Education will
hold a Human Rights Fair to celebrate
the efforts of the students and team
participants. Students will display
their poems, posters, class projects,
and other artwork. Encourage your students
to be creative! Teachers will receive
a call from members of the Partners
Project Executive Committee to encourage
teams to prepare human rights booths.
Certificates of recognition will be
awarded to all students and team members.
There will be food, music, and a recognition
program with a keynote speaker for the
students, families, teams, and community
members. The Human Rights Fair will
be held at Como Park Pavilion in St.
On February 25,
1995, the Partners Project held a follow-up
workshop, "Children's Rights and
the Media: Rights for All--Are We Kidding
Ourselves?" Forty people attended.
Walter Enloe, Barbara Frey, Lori DuPont,
and Diane Lee all gave inspirational
presentations.The Partners Project also
thanks media panelists, Kate Parry (St.
Paul Pioneer Press), Gale Rosenblum
(Minnesota Parent), Joe Allen
(The Circle), Liv Learner (Radio
AAHS), and Rene Ford (Pioneers in Education
Project of St. Paul Pioneer Press),
for their contributions to the workshop.
team members developed Children's Rights
curricula for different age levels:
K-4, 5-8, and 9-12 grades as well as
lessons for children 0-5 years old and
their parents. A big thank you to the
following volunteers who wrote the curricula:
Lori DuPont, Joanne Foley, Annette Gagliardi,
Brien Getten, Lynn Schultz, Paula Schwartzbauer,
and Ken Simon. Curriculum is available
from the Partners Project for a $5 donation
to cover xerox costs. If you are interested
in the curriculum, call the Partners
Many team members
have requested that successful lessons
be made available. We need lesson plans
from you, the team members, to do so!
We ask each team to send in at least
one lesson by April 10,
1995. You can fax it to the
Partners Project at (612) 625-2011,
mail it, or drop it at the Partners
Project office. It would be very helpful
to receive the lesson(s) on disk in
WordPerfect 5.0 or 6.0 format. Please
send in any lessons that you
feel were successful and worthwhile.
On May 6, 1995, we will have
available a compilation of the lesson
plans used by Partners Project teams.
This compilation will be the cumulation
of your efforts!
To generate ideas
for lessons and share classroom experiences,
each issue will highlight a lesson plan
designed and used by a Partners Project
team. The lesson plan can be an activity
for one class or an entire unit. Please
include the following:
Age level and appropriateness
for special needs students
Introduction, Body, Conclusion
Tips for implementing
Please include the
names of the team members, grade of
class, school, and city. Depending on
the number of lesson plans received
and accompanying handouts, the Partners
Project may print short lesson descriptions
for the three grade level groupings,
(primary, middle, and high schools).
You will be able to contact the Partners
Project for a complete copy of the lesson.
Rights of Refugee Children
Prestholdt, 1994 Partners Project Fellow
3-4 class periods.
This lesson plan
is designed to educate middle-schoolers
about the plight of refugee children.
Refugee children constitute approximately
half of the world's refugee population.
Unaccompanied refugee minors make up
five to eight percent of the world's
refugee population. This lesson can
be used as part of a larger unit on
Declaration of Human Rights, Refugee
Convention, Convention on the Rights
of the Child.
The Diary of
Anne Frank. Anne was a refugee
who was hiding form the Nazis in the
Netherlands during WWII. Many Jewish
refugees died because other countries
(including the U.S) refused to accept
The Building Immigrant
Awareness and Support (BIAS) Project
of Minnesota Advocates for Human Rights
has posters of refugee children by
the U.N. High Commissioner for Refugees
(UNHCR) as well as posters of the
art by refugee children. They also
have annotated bibliographies of youth
and adult readings. An additional
resource is the BIAS Speakers Bureau
at (612) 341-3302.
The Resource Center
of the Americas has youth curriculum
material on refugee-producing countries.
Human Rights Documentation Center
at the University of Minnesota has
material about human rights abuses
in refugee-producing countries. The
Human Rights Education Library has
additional curriculum materials available
for check out.
Students read The
Diary of Anne Frank.
Q: What is a
See Article 1 of
the Refugee Convention (Definition of
a Refugee: a person outside of their
country of origin and unable to return
due to a well-founded fear of persecution
on the basis of race, religion, nationality,
membership in a particular social group,
or political opinion.) Discuss why person
might be forced to become a refugee.
Q: What rights
does a refugee child have?
See Article 22 of
the Convention of Rights of the Child,
the Refugee Convention and Article 14
of the Universal Declaration. (The most
important right is the right not to
be returned to a place where one fears
Q: What would
it feel like if you had to leave your
Q: What would
it feel like to be separated from your
parents, your family, your friends?
Q: How do you
think refugee children find their parents
again? Discuss how the UNHCR Project
ReUNite in the former Yugoslavia and
the International Committee of the Red
Cross have programs to help parents
find their children again.
Q: What would
it be like to be a refugee?
Talk about life
in a refugee camp with no opportunity
to go to school and inadequate food
Q: Do you know
If there are kids
in the class that came to this country
as refugees, ask them beforehand if
they would like to talk about their
Discuss the Diary
of Anne Frank. Why is it important
for the rights of refugees to be protected?
Students do the
Your mom wrote an
editorial criticizing government corruption,
and now the police want to throw her
in jail. You have to leave home immediately
- and maybe forever. You can only take
five things with you, and you must carry
them yourself. What do you take? Discuss
Play/Simulation Using Fire
in the Forest
Rapids Middle School, Grade 6
Lyngdal Nelson, Teacher
Arnquist, Community Representative
Students will express
their views on an important or controversial
Students will examine
human rights from several points of
Students will attempt
to develop alternative courses of
2-3 class periods.
"Fire in the Forest"--
A Critical Issue Role Play/Simulation,
Moorhead-Kennedy Institute, American
Forum, 45 John St., #1200, New York,
NY 10038 phone: (212) 732-8606
This role play/simulation
is set in the Amazon rain forest in
a hypothetical region called Amazonia.
The area is inhabited by indigenous
people called the Aka-Hipa. The current
trend of the Amazonian government is
to relocate other groups of farmers
and miners to the Aka-Hipa land to further
the way for development. There is controversy
over the relocation. The settler group
feels very powerless in the first place
because they are already being moved
around by the government. Historically,
the government has not been concerned
about rain forest preservation, and
this has caused a problem for the indigenous
people. In a nutshell, the Aka-Hipa
and the settlers are in conflict, and
now the government is getting involved
because of the influence of an American
"Greenpeace" type of group,
which has money available if steps are
taken towards the preservation of the
to a role in one of four groups: Aka-Hipa,
Settlers, Rescue Group, or the Amazonian
Government. There are ample roles to
fill in the role play. One excellent
way to make this issue relevant to the
lives your Minnesota community would
be to ask adult community members to
participate in the role play. Some possible
adults could include administrators,
school board members, parents, community
The main follow-up
activity for this lesson is class discussion.
The students will need to debrief either
orally or in a written context in order
to put closure on the simulation, especially
if no consensus was reached. Some possible
debriefing questions include:
What were the major
views presented in this simulation?
How good were we
at listening to opposing points of
Was it difficult
to come up with alternative courses
Is it reality that
there are times when consensus won't
What happens now?
What kinds of human
rights violations take place in situations
How did it feel
to play a role?
How did it feel
to play a role that you may have been
for follow-up is to have students write
the rest of the story based on the actions
of their group. The students could also
find other examples in history or current
events, which parallel the situation
in the rain forest.
Please send a short
description of your community action
project(s) including planning steps
and results, the name of your school,
grade level or class, team names, and
any news articles or notes on other
media coverage to the Partners Project.
Is Power, Adults (parenting class)
Brenna, Community Representative
The general theme
of the parenting class at Sabathani
Community Center on March 1st was "Information
Empowers." In the face of state
budget cuts for education, the parents
felt compelled to inform their senator
and representative of the importance
of the parenting classes they attend
at Sabathani. During class the previous
week, the parents drafted letters to
Representative Linda Wejcman (Dist.
61 B) and Senator Linda Berglan (Dist.
61). The final letters signed by the
parents on March 1st were written on
paper roughly the size of poster board
to add to their communicative impact.
Additionally, the class invited Senator
Berglan and Representative Wejcman to
attend a parenting class at Sabathani.
The Partners Project
team opened discussion on the Universal
Declaration of Human Rights by first
reading the Articles with the parents
and then asking them to relate specific
Articles to aspects of their own lives.
As discussion continued, one of the
parents suggested that the Declaration
would lend precedential support to the
letter mentioned above. The parents
then identified which Articles of the
Declaration corresponded with the theme
of their letter. They decided to send
a copy of the Declaration, identifying
the associated Article, with the letters.
arising in connection to the Universal
Declaration of Human Rights, centered
on the operational policies of Hennepin
County Child Protection. Some parents
thought that specific policies were
intrusive of their rights as parents.
Discussion revealed that Articles of
the Declaration are often in conflict
with each other and sometimes need to
be balanced for the benefit of all interests.
The theme of the class, "Information
Empowers," prompted an invitation
to Hennepin County Child Protection
to visit the class and discuss its policies
with the parents. The agency subsequently
accepted the invitation.
Future plans include
additional roundtable discussions on
the Convention on the Elimination of
All Forms of Discrimination Against
Women (CEDAW) and the Convention on
the Elimination of All Forms of Racial
creative about HUMAN RIGHTS!!
Partners in Human
Rights Education and Amnesty International
are excited about your creative abilities.
Both are requesting poems, drawings,
posters, and other creative projects
to be displayed at the May 6th Human
Rights Fair and at the Amnesty International
Annual General Meeting from June 23-25,
1995 in Boston. Share your talents with
Peace" will take place on Thursday,
April 6, 1995, from 5:00 p.m. to 8:00
p.m. at the Grand Rapids Senior High
School. Everyone is invited and encouraged
to attend. There will be a guest speaker,
entertainment, and activities for all
ages. The Old Turtle Peace Tour will
participate in the celebration. The
Old Turtle, a decorated Volkswagen travelling
around the U.S. collecting visions of
peace, is based on a children's book
of the same name. The author, Doug Wood,
is from St. Cloud, and the illustrator,
Cheng-Khee Chee, is from Duluth. Partners
Project teams from Grand Rapids, Remer,
and Walker will display their class
projects and participate in a booth
on human rights education. The students
will also prepare visions of peace to
send with the Old Turtle. The event
is free and sponsored by the Community
Peace Initiative and Grand Rapids Senior
High School. For more information, please
call Vicki Andrews at (218) 326-0653.
Participants Call Internet Users!
Partners in Human
Rights Education held a follow-up workshop
on February 10, 1995 in Grand Rapids.
Lots of enthusiasm and brainstorming
resulted in lesson plans and community
action project ideas, including the
use of Internet. Teams in Grand Rapids,
Remer, and Walker are interested in
connecting up on human rights issues
via Internet with schools in the Twin
Cities, other areas of Minnesota, and
abroad. If your class has access to
Internet and is interested in this effort,
contact the Partners Project.
Begins Pilot Project
Partners in Human
Rights Education held an introductory
training on February 22, 1995, in St.
Cloud. Twelve people attended and four
teams have been formed.
Carl Mendoza, head
of the Human Rights Task Force in Duluth,
is willing to coordinate volunteers
for the Partners Project in Duluth.
A survey of the individuals trained
in April 1994 has been completed and
interested volunteers will be working
on recruitment for a training in Fall
The University of
Minnesota Summer Session will offer
two unique courses this summer. Celebrate
the fiftieth anniversary of the end
of World War II and the founding of
the United Nations by using them as
the guiding point for our move into
the millenium and the next fifty years.
Dr. Walter Enloe, the instructor for
the courses, brings a wealth of experiences
to share. He has spent fifteen of the
past thirty-four years in Japan, first
as a teenager and then as the principal
of the International School for Peace
in Hiroshima, Japan. He is on the Board
of Directors of the United Nations of
Minnesota (UNA) and has developed curricula
on human rights for UNA. Please call
(612) 624-9898 or 624-3555 for registration
5900, Sec 5
10 - 14, 9:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m., 4 credits
Years of the United Nations:
Focus on Family and Children's Rights
This forum will
not only review the historical context
of the United Nations but will explore
where it has been in terms of the rights
and responsibilities of family and children
and where it is likely moving in the
future. Human rights are daily headlines:
what does this mean for all of us and
what part will the United Nations play
in determining these values. Meet with
Walter Enloe and other educators to
discuss, debate, and simulate resolutions
to conflicts on these issues in our
local and global society. Examine the
Declaration of Human Rights, the Convention
on Children's Rights and the work of
Partners in Human Rights Education.
5900, Sec 5
7 - 11, 9:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m., 4 credits
You will investigate
the pathway, beginning with the A-bomb,
to the sisterhood established between
the cities of St. Paul, Minnesota and
Nagasaki, Japan. Discussion will surround
the Hibkushi (A-bomb victims), Norman
Cousin's book Death Into Life,
the Time of the Dove projects taking
place this year in Minnesota and all
their lessons for the future. You will
have the opportunity to meet with a
group of visiting Japanese teachers,
who are designing a course on American
Studies for use in their classrooms,
at a picnic on the Thursday night of
in Human Rights Education
The Partners Project
has several part-time volunteer opportunities
available this summer. Please call Kristi
Rudelius-Palmer at (612) 626-0041 for
Greater MN Outreach
& Development: A volunteer will
contact organizations and individuals
in Greater Minnesota about joining the
Partners Project or starting the program
in their communities.
A volunteer will contact organizations
and individuals in the Twin Cities about
joining the Partners Project.
A volunteer will review materials in
the Partners Project library and order
new materials as well as work on copyrighting
the present Partners Project curricula.
Manual & Training Program for 1995-1996:
A volunteer will work on assembly and
copyrighting of the training manual
for 1995-96 trainings.
& Summer Newsletter: A volunteer
will assist with communications and
put together a Partners Project newsletter
to be sent to all team members in August
1995. (The staff editor, Maria, will
be in Costa Rica.)
Partners in Human Rights Education Volunteer
Coordinator & Outreach.
1. Centro Legal
15 South 5th St.,
Minneapolis, MN 55402
An intern will assist
with Family Unity Petitions and other
immigration matters for Hispanic and
low income individuals. Contact Paula
Duthoy at (612) 291-0110 or Luz Maria
Frias at (612) 338-4503.
2. Dorothy Day
House of Hospitality
714 S. 8th St.
Moorhead, MN 56560
An intern will do
a feasibility study on the need for
and possibilities of opening an "arm"
of the Dorothy Day House which would
be a separate facility in Moorhead to
temporarily house homeless women and
children. The present structure serves
only men. Contact Sr. Marie Stella Korb
at (218) 233-5763.
Inc. of Minnesota
204 Church St.
Wanda, MN 56294
An intern will work
on a process to gather ongoing proposals
to the 1995 Farm Bill which will be
developed and passed by Congress in
Fall 1995. The process involves MN farmers
in the decision making processes that
determine their future. Contact Delores
Swoboda at (507) 342-5797.
for Agriculture and Trade Policy
1313 5th St. S.E.,
Minneapolis, MN 55414
An intern will prepare
a comprehensive report comparing U.S.,
Canadan, Central and South American
national export and food aid policies
as well as individual countries' agricultural
export and pricing activity. The report
will be distributed to nongovernmental
farm organizations through North, South
and Central America, Europe, and Africa.
Contact Gigi DiGiacomo at (612) 379-5980.
550 Rice St.
St. Paul, MN 55103
A volunteer will
compile all available data about older
women in the Twin Cities and develop
"fact sheets" which may be
made available to the media. Contact
Kay Taylor at (612) 228-9990.
6. Women's International
League for Peace and Freedom
757 Raymond Ave.,
St. Paul, MN 55114
A volunteer will
develop a written forum to further dialogue
between women over 60 and under 30 interested
in or involved in MN's nonprofit community.
The forum includes strategies for intergenerational
communication, cooperation, and action
for addressing priority issues. Contact
Carolyn Keefe at (612) 645-3045.
Minneapolis, MN 55407
An intern will study
Hennepin County Court records to analyze
incident and arrest reports, conviction
rates, and sentencing patterns in prostitution
cases. The intern will prepare a report
examining the application of prostitution
laws to men and women of different racial
populations and compare the outcomes
of charges against pimp owners. WHISPER
educates the public about prostitution,
a form of institutional violence, and
provides advocacy to women and youth.
Contact Evelina Giobbe at (612) 724-6927.
Rights Events Calendar
The True History of Coca Cola
The Mixed Blood
Theatre Company presents an epic "mockumentary"
which travels from Seattle to Mexico's
Yucatan peninsula. A cast of 30 characters
fight to save the home of a campesino
family threatened by the construction
of "Mayaland" mega mall. Mariachi
music and pan-American mayhem abound
in this 90-minute satire. Wine and refreshments
will precede this bilingual political
docu-comedy by Aldo Velasco and Patrick
Scott. Tickets $12-15 and $25 for patron
seats. FFI (612) 627-9445.
America Video Festival and Coffeehouse
include Adjusting Nicaragua,
which concerns the devastating effects
of economic structural adjustment in
the country, and The Debt Crisis:
An Unnatural Disaster. Sponsored
by the Nicaragua Solidarity Committee.
Resource Center of the Americas. 7:30
p.m. FFI (612) 339-9840.
about Latin America.
Learn tips and ideas
for teaching students about Latin America
and ways to encourage students to become
active citizens. Join a panel discussion
involving educators and specialists
in curriculum development. Resource
Center of the Americas. 10:30-noon.
Grand Rapids Senior
High School, Grand Rapids, 5:00 p.m.-8:00
p.m.. Please see description in Greater
Minnesota section. FFI, call Vicki Andrews
at (218) 326-0653.
Policy and the American Community.
The conference will
focus on the American community and
its implications for public policy.
Ethnic diversity in America, education,
social policy, and immigration will
be addressed. Sponsored by the Humphrey
Institute Policy Forum and the Minnesota
Advocates for Human Rights. FFI call
Janna Wallin Haug at (612)625-2530.
the Spirit of Crazy Horse Rally to Support
the Ban of Sale of Crazy Horse Malt
Meet and greet Ferolito
Vultaggio and Sons (makers of Crazy
Horse Malt Liquor and Arizona Iced Tea
beverage) for their day in court. Express
your concerns about the Crazy Horse
issues. Co-sponsored by the Crazy Horse
Defense Project and Minnesota HONOR.
8:00 a.m. at 100 Washington Avenue South,
Mpls. FFI call (612)870-9006 or (715)425-0004.
Challenges, New Strengths: The Changing
Picture of Refugees and Immigrants.
Seminar to help
volunteers and professionals better
relate to and assist refugees and immigrants.
Morning workshops will focus on cultures
and cross-cultural communication issues.
Afternoon sessions will offer a wide
range of topics. Co-sponsored by Catholic
Charities, Lutheran Social Service,
Minnesota Council of Churches, Minneapolis
Community College, Minnesota Advocates
for Human Rights, Center for Victims
of Torture, Southeast Aisan Ministries
and Hmong American Partnership, Minnesota
Literacy Council, C.L.U.E.S., World
Relief, and Augsburg College. Limited
space available. 8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.
Augsburg College, 2211 Riverside Ave.,
Mpls. $59. FFI and to register, call
Karin Larson at (612) 341-7697.
Violence in Eastern Europe.
Cheryl Thomas works
on international women's human rights
issues at Minnesota Advocates for Human
Rights and will speak on domestic violence
in Eastern Europe. Plymouth Congregational
Church. 9:15 a.m. FFI (612) 341-3302.
Institute for Human Rights: 13th Annual
Interdisciplinary Course in Human Rights
Application Due. The
course includes specialists and speakers
in human rights, case studies, and round-table
discussions. Conducted in Spanish. A
limited number of full-scholarships
are available to attend. June 13-23.
San Jose, Costa Rica. For application
details, stop by the U of M Human Rights
Center, Room 437 or call Maria Baldini
at (612) 626-0041.
Annual Mass to Honor Martyred Guatemalans
and to commemorate Day of the Worker
Carlos Gomez Lopez,
a former leader of the Quetzaltenango
Worker's Union (UTQ), will speak following
the Mass. Mr. Gomez fought for the rights
of indigenous people and spoke out against
government oppression. While part of
a UN human rights delegation in Guatemala,
Lopez's bus was stopped by 15 armed
men. They beat him, took his camera,
shot him in the chest and left him for
dead. Living in Chicago, he works for
the Foundation for Human Rights, continuing
his fight on behalf of people of Guatemala.
The Newman Center, 1701 University Ave.,
Mpls. 10:30 a.m. Donations appreciated.
FFI (612) 872-0500.
In every issue,
the Partners Project will provide team
tips. These are suggestions which your
team may find useful. If you have a
team tip, please let us know.
With less than three
months left in the 1994-95 school year,
the following are suggestions on ways
to finish the year:
- Take a step back
with your team and review what your
students have learned this year. Which
articles of the Universal Declaration
of Human Rights or the Convention
on the Rights of the Child have been
- What community
action projects have the students
- What community
action project will the students complete
this semester? If none is yet planned,
ask the students the following questions:
- What is
the most important thing you have
learned from your human rights
this knowledge, how can you
improve your school, neighborhood,
city, state, country, or the
benefit from your efforts?
do you hope to get from this
you think this project is important?
Partner in Human
U of M Human Rights Center/
Minnesota Advocates for Human Rights
229 - 19th Avenue South
437 Law Center
Minneapolis, MN 55455