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Rosario Dawson and Julianne Moore have partnered with We Stand United to urge voters to elect Democrats to combat the Trump administration’s immigration policies.

In the video, Dawson states that the Trump administration violated international law by detaining migrants at the border who were legally seeking asylum. Moore adds that the administration created a humanitarian crisis by separating the families and putting children in cages.

The video also features quotes from Sergio Cordova, a Team Brownsville volunteer leader, as well as a pregnant migrant, who says she walked from town to town until she was grabbed by immigration. Another refugee explains that he and his family left Honduras because of the gang violence and “suffering.”

“The administration talks about how we need to keep people away, but if we no longer care about people and humanity, then evil has already won,” says Cordova. “We become evil as a people.”

Moore issues a last urging to vote for Democrats in the Nov. 6 midterm elections to end the humanitarian crisis at the border.

We Stand United is a collective of artists, storytellers and leading advocates who have come together to unite popular culture and the progressive movement and advance social, environmental and economic justice throughout the United States of America.

Watch the video above.

8 responses to “Julianne Moore, Rosario Dawson Urge Voters to Combat Trump Immigration Policies (Watch)”

  1. Haz says:

    They still miss the big picture…

  2. Free public services says:

    You two can provide for them. They’re intent is to get free public services. You pay.
    Give them your address.
    You’re just using disadvantaged for free publicity to promote a career.

  3. Damon says:

    Much better videos than this are the ones by the Congressional Leadership Fund.

  4. Damon says:

    stop deleting my links to Republican videos.

  5. Damon says:

    Erin is repeatedly deleting the first part of my comment below. It was “Unless you are directly supporting Democrats,”. As if this wasn’t completely obvious.

  6. Damon says:

    There have been two big swings in the polls in the last 24 hours. One was the Nevada Senate race, where the Emerson polling group swung from +7 Heller (R) to +5 Rosen (D). The other was in the Georgia Governor’s race, where the Trafalgar Group came out with a poll with Kemp (R) +12 over Stacy Abrams. If you’ve been keeping track at home, this was the race with Oprah, Will Ferrell and the other usual suspects.

  7. Damon says:

    Also, every comment that documented the early (pre-Trump) date of the photos in the article video have been deleted.

  8. Damon says:

    From Cook Political Report.

    ‘Final House Ratings: 75 Competitive Races, Ten Rating Changes With Election Day finally upon us, the House battlefield is wider and more lopsided than at any time since 2010, when Republicans won their current majority. We rate 75 races as competitive, including 70 GOP-held seats and just five held by Democrats. A “Red Exodus” is contributing to the potential “Blue Wave:” of Republicans’ 41 open seats, 15 are rated as Toss Ups or worse, and another five are only in Lean Republican.

    Just by winning all of the races at least “leaning” their way, Democrats would net 16 of the 23 seats they need for a majority. In that scenario, Democrats would only need to win eight of the 30 races in Toss Up to win control (they currently hold one Toss Up, Minnesota’s 1st CD). Conversely, Republicans would likely need to win 23 of the 30 Toss Up races to keep their majority. That’s not impossible, but it’s very difficult.

    If the 30 races in Toss Up were to break evenly, Democrats would score a net gain of 30 seats. However, history shows that one party typically wins a lion’s share of close races. In 2006 and 2010, the party riding the “wave” averaged 100 percent of all the seats at least leaning their way, 57 percent of the Toss Ups, 19 percent of the opposite party’s “Lean” seats, and nine percent of the other side’s “Likely” seats.’

    So lets see who gets the late break. The polls coming in now show movement both ways. My own feeling is that the right is just as motivated as the left, and that this will be 2016 all over again.