Step 2: Choose a Toolkit or Article.
A Toolkit includes Forms, Instructions, Frequently Asked Questions and related Articles. Toolkits have this symbol:
An Article provides basic information about a topic. Some Articles include Forms. Articles have this symbol:
This article provides information on rules applied to prison-related grievances; where to find grievance forms; and what to do if a grievance is ineffective. This article was written by Texas Civil Rights Project.
This article provides information about discrimination in employment and which laws protect those issues. This article was written by U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission.
This article provides the options a person of age or who is suffering from a disease or injury has in regards to guardianship. Specifically, how one is appointed and their role as a guardian. This article was written by the State Bar of Texas.
This article was written by Diocesan Migrant & Refugee Services. It provides general, broad information, and is not case-specific on deportation and defenses to it. It contains information to help you figure out if you might qualify for relief from deportation (formally known as “removal”).
This article was written by Diocesan Migrant & Refugee Services. It provides general information and should not be considered specific legal advice for your case.
This article was written by Diocesan Migrant & Refugee Services. It provides general, broad information about defenses to deportation. It contains information to help you figure out if you qualify for relief from deportation (formally known as “removal”).
A displaced tenant is someone who has to move due to a government action, such as eminent domain or zoning rules. Learn about programs that can help displaced Texans.
This article tells the hospital visitation rights family members and dependents have to lesbian, gay, bisexual or transgender (LGBT) persons. This article was written by Human Rights Campaign.
This article provides information on the housing rights of victims of family violence. This article is reproduced from material by the Texas Council on Family Violence and was updated December 4, 2019, for clarity and to include a legislative update.
You have certain rights regardless of your immigration status. It is important to know your rights so that you are prepared for any situation. Understanding your rights and how to use them will help you fight for yourself and know how to respond if you are in a situation with police or Immigration.
This article provides information about immigrants' rights under U.S. anti-discrimination laws. This article is exerpted from an Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC) pamphlet.
This article answers common questions about immigration and education, with a focus on issues related to Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA). This article was written by American Gateways.
This resource provides useful legal and practical information on what to do in case of contact with immigration. This resource was written by Texas RioGrande Legal Aid.
To lower the risks during the COVID-19 pandemic, Texas courts have changed their operations to protect the health and safety of the public.
This article contains tips on interacting with police officers. This article was prepared by the Texas Young Lawyers Association.
This article provides information on involuntary commitments. This article was provided by the Texas District and County Attorneys Association.
This article tells you about what you can and cannot be fired for. This article tells you about how to file a charge of discrimination against an employer. This article was written by Texas RioGrande Legal Aid.
This article tells you about the judicial bypass process for abortion in Texas. This article is excerpted from the website of Jane's Due Process.
This article contains information on your rights under Title IX as it relates to sexual assault. This article was written by the American Civil Liberties Union
This article provides you with general information about your rights as an immigrant. This includes what police officers can and cannot do. This article was written by the Texas Civil Rights Project.