It Starts with You!
You Can Protect a Vulnerable Immigrant Family
The Catholic Charities Pro Bono Project volunteer platform is designed to broaden and deepen statewide legal capacity for low-income immigrants who face a dearth of access to legal services.
Our Pro Bono Project is designed to give you the tools that you need to competently and effectively assist the most vulnerable immigrants. If you choose to accept one of our pro bono matters, you can expect your representation to be supported by expert legal training and in-depth mentorship.
Our process is simple. You can search and review available cases that need legal services. If you are interested, simply choose to express your interest.
To get started on your journey as a Catholic Charities Pro Bono Volunteer Advocate (PBVA), please complete our PBVA Application Form.
Sign up to join our Pro Bono community.
You'll be able to apply for pro bono projects and access our resource library.
New & Featured Cases
- B was abandoned as an infant by his father. He now lives with his mother and stepfather in the U.S. Help B stay with his family and attend college by helping B apply for a special visa that would allow him to stay in the U.S. , Jan 8
- D was abused by his parents from a young age and forced to be a child laborer. Help D apply for a special visa that would allow him to stay in the U.S. free from harm. , Jan 8
- E and his mother Y were brutally beaten by E's father for years causing them to flee to the U.S. Help E stay with his kind and supportive step-father by helping E apply for a special visa that would allow him to stay in the U.S. , Jan 8
- M and P were raised without their father for most of their lives. Imprisoned for other crimes, he continues to threaten to kill the boys. Help these siblings apply for a special visa that will allow them to stay safely in the U.S. with their mother and siblings. , Jan 8
- S was abandoned by her father at age two and was forced to quit school as a teenager to support her family. Help S apply for a special visa that will allow her to remain in the U.S. and pursue a career in fashion design. , Jan 8
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