The Immigration Legal Aid Project provides legal assistance and advice to all categories of low-income individuals for a small fee. The project also provides immigration «services» to the private immigration agency. RMIAN is looking for a passionate and enterprising leader to join the organization`s next Director of Development. The ideal candidate is a relationship nurture who enjoys working in organizations that are growing and establishing themselves – and most importantly strengthening and owning the systems and processes that make fundraising successful – and someone who cares deeply about immigration and social justice. We believe that justice for immigrants means justice for all. We respect the needs and celebrate the contributions of the people and communities we serve. We believe that our clients are equal partners in access to justice. We value respect for all people, regardless of race, gender, ethnicity, sexual orientation or legal status. The Immigration Work of the Legal Aid Foundation of Los Angeles focuses on adults and minors who have survived crimes in the United States or their home countries. For more information on immigration fraud prevention, visit: or

The Executive Office for Immigration Review (EOIR), Policy Office, Office of Legal Access Programs (OLAP) maintains the list of pro bono legal service providers or the «List». The list is published quarterly (January, April, July and October). The list is at the heart of EOIR`s efforts to improve the scope and quality of representation before its arbitrators and is an essential tool for informing individuals in EOIR proceedings of the pro bono legal services available. The rules for qualified organizations, pro bono referral services, and attorneys to be included in the list are found in the Code of Federal Regulations, 8 C.F.R. § 1003.61 et seq. (80 Fed. Reg. 59503). Legal advisory networks, non-profit organizations and practicing lawyers who indicated their availability to assist undocumented residents in need of legal assistance. ILRC lawyers are experts in the field of immigration law. Through our advocacy work at the local, state, and federal levels, we ensure that policies and procedures that affect immigrant communities are fair and equitable. Welcome to the National Directory of Immigration Legal Services.

Use the following options to search for immigration legal service providers by state, county, or detention center. Only not-for-profit organizations that provide free or low-cost immigration services are included in this directory. If you have any questions, please read our list of frequently asked questions or email us at If you are a not-for-profit organization, pro bono referral service, or lawyer in private practice and would like to be on the list of pro bono legal service providers, please refer to the admission requirements and application procedures under 8 C.F.R. § 1003.61 et seq. (80 Fed. Reg. 59503).

Please read the instructions carefully and follow them when filling out the form. Paper applications must be submitted to: The Immigration Legal Resource Center (ILRC) is a national, nonprofit resource center that provides immigration legal training, technical assistance and educational materials, and advocates for immigrant advocacy and civic engagement to promote immigrant rights. By providing education and leadership development, ILRC helps immigrant communities and organizations advocate for improved policies, better access to services, and safer communities. For an in-depth review of U.S. immigration law providers, services, and detention facilities, visit the Immigrant Advocates Network`s National Directory of Immigration Legal Services in The email must include an explanation of the requested change(s) and your contact information. The list is updated quarterly (January, April, July and October) and all update requests must be submitted at least 4 weeks before the end of the quarter in which you request an update. Providers whose applications are pending or who are currently on the list must notify the OLSP in writing within 10 business days if their contact information has changed, if any restrictions on the provision of pro bono legal services have changed, or if the provider is no longer eligible to be added to the list. See 8 C.F.R. § 1003.66.

If OLAP is not notified, the vendor name can be removed from the list. See 8 C.F.R. § 1003.65. The full list is divided into separate sections that correspond to each immigration court across the country. For a list of suppliers appearing before a particular immigration court, please click on the appropriate state/territory on the map or list below. Please note that if a particular state/territory is not an active link on the map or list below, there is currently no immigration court or hearing venue in that state. If you live in one of these states/territories, please click on the state where you have your court case to find a local provider. Pro bono legal services are «unremunerated legal services provided to impoverished strangers or to the public good without expectation of direct or indirect compensation, including referral fees (excluding filing fees or photocopying and shipping fees).» 8 C.F.R. § 1003.61(a)(2). The list may not be used by organizations or lawyers to solicit paid legal services.

The Citizenship Works directory will help you find a non-profit organization in your area that is qualified to help you with your case. Visit to learn more. RMIAN is a non-profit organization that supports low-income adults and children in immigration procedures. RMIAN promotes knowledge of legal rights, provides effective representation to ensure due process, works to improve detention conditions, and promotes a more humane immigration system, including alternatives to detention. The list is made available to individuals in immigration proceedings and includes information on non-profit organizations and lawyers who have committed to providing pro bono legal services at least 50 hours per year in front of the immigration court venue where they are on the list. The list also includes information on pro bono money transfer services that refer people to pro bono lawyers in immigration court cases. We specialize in immigration law and legal barriers that overlap with immigration assistance. The ACLU Southern California is at the forefront of local, state, and national efforts to protect all immigrants—citizens and non-citizens alike—from unlawful detention, discrimination, and abuse by law enforcement, and to ensure they retain their fair trial rights and access to counsel in immigration proceedings.

We are a non-profit agency that promotes justice by providing free, low-cost legal services to underserved immigrant children, families and refugees. With legal services, social programs, loan assistance, and an advocacy team focused on changing the discourse on immigration in this country, RAICES operates on the national front line of the fight for immigration rights. We defend the rights of immigrants and refugees, empower individuals, families and communities, and work for freedom and justice. For more information, if you are in the immigration process, click here. For adults in immigration detention and for immigrant children who have experienced abuse, neglect or violence. As required by law, EOIR maintains a list of pro bono legal service providers and a list of recognized organizations and accredited representatives. See 8 C.F.R. § 1003.61 and § 1292.2. The information published on the list and on the list is provided to EOIR by pro bono legal service providers and recognized bodies.