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Videos

AFSC's Pedro Rios tells the story of Anastasio Hernandez Rojas, who lost his life as a result of the Border Patrol culture of violence. As part of AFSC’s work in California, Pedro has supported and accompanied family members of Anastasio and others lost to border violence.
In 2010, Border Patrol agents beat and shocked Anastasio Hernandez Rojas with a stun gun at the San Ysidro port of entry near San Diego, California. He died three days later. An autopsy report ruled his death a homicide, with hypertension and methamphetamines as contributing factors. Rojas had been deported a few months earlier and was apprehended when he tried to rejoin his family. His wife, Maria Puga, told her story to Human Rights Watch.
Learning from our FY2014 Central Office Funded Fellows and Interns In FY2014, three Central-Office Funded Fellows began working in Bay Area, East Jerusalem, and Washington, D.C. and seven Central Office Funded Interns began working in  North Carolina, Michigan, Western Massachusetts, New Hampshire, Bujumbura, and San Francisco. 
AFSC's Lewis Webb, Jr., on how young men of color are channeled out of schools and into prisons, where their value is seen in dollars rather than as human beings.
Ron Simpson-Bey of the AFSC Michigan Criminal Justice Program talks about the Good Neighbor Project connecting people inside and outside prison. For more information and to get involved, please contact Ron at RSimpson@afsc.org.
Created by Keiry Ceron, this video shared first place in the recent Immigrant Youth Video Project organized by AFSC Iowa. Keiry will begin her college career in the fall of 2014.
Created by Jose Amaya, this video shared first place in the recent Immigrant Youth Video Project organized by AFSC Iowa. Jose will begin his college career in the fall of 2014.
Why isn't the media accurately communicating the scale of the siege on Gaza? Shan Cretin, AFSC General Secretary, offers perspective for Americans on the level of violence.
Through Storyology: Digital Storytelling by Immigrants and Refugees, AFSC empowered immigrants and refugees by imparting new digital literacy skills, lifted up immigrant stories to share with and educate the public, and also built a community of many cultures within the class.  
Jennifer Anandarajah tells her story at a Congressional Briefing about detention, deportation and family separation. 

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