Students vs ICE
We need to kick ICE off campus.
ICE and its allies in Silicon Valley are recruiting on colleges across the country — join us to stop them.
Sign the pledge
More than 3,000 students at more than 35 campuses have signed the pledge not to work at Palantir while it works for ICE. Join them by finding your campus below, or start a pledge at your school.
Don’t see your school? Start a pledge.
The #NoTechforICE campaign targets Palantir, Amazon, Salesforce, Microsoft, and other tech companies that have contracts with ICE and CBP.
Mijente has been working with students across the United States and the United Kingdom to cut these companies’ ties to different colleges, where they recruit heavily to grow.
We’ve had dozens of wins over the past months:
More than 100 Microsoft employees urge the company to drop its $19.4 million contract with ICE.
Mijente brings a cage to Burning Man to remind tech workers that as they revel in the desert, migrants suffered a thousand miles away due to tech they built.
Protesters parade a giant cage through Dreamforce, Salesforce’s large annual conference in downtown San Francisco, to protest the software giant’s contract with Customs and Border Protection.
Mijente releases “Who’s Behind ICE? The Tech Companies Fueling Deportations” to bring attention to the hidden network of tech companies upholding Trump’s anti-immigrant crackdown.
Dozens of people protest outside Amazon’s headquarters in Seattle on Halloween, wearing Jeff Bezos masks to protest the company’s attempt to work with ICE on facial recognition.
Mijente reveals Palantir was used in border operations that targeted the families of children crossing the border alone, arresting 443 people in a 90-day operation.
Dozens of tech workers flood Palantir’s GitHub repository with messages urging the company to stop working with ICE.
Dozens of people protest outside Palantir’s headquarters in Palo Alto, New York City, and Washington D.C. urging the company to drop its ICE contract.
Hundreds of academics sign a letter protesting Palantir’s work for ICE and their sponsorship of the Privacy Law Scholars Conference at U.C. Berkeley, which then drops Palantir as a sponsor.
Mijente releases “The War Against Immigrants: Trump’s Tech Tools Powered by Palantir” focusing on Palantir’s role in immigration enforcement in the Trump administration and its extensive financial ties to administration officials.
Both Lesbians Who Tech and, three days later, the Grace Hopper Conference both drop Palantir as a sponsor after concerns that their technology was helping to violate human rights.
The Coalition to Close the Camps: Bay Area leads a series of direct action protests outside Palantir’s headquarters in Palo Alto, bringing hundreds of people to the streets with banners and an art installation resembling a cage. These protests also targeted Palantir’s CEO, Alex Karp, outside his house.
More than 60 workers within Palantir sign a letter urging executives to give profits from its ICE contract to charity.
Dozens of student organizers collect more than 3,000 signatures across 36 campuses from students pledging not to work at Palantir while it works with ICE.
Mijente reveals Palantir was used in the Mississippi ICE raids in August that arrested some 600 people, the largest immigration raid to ever hit a single state.
More than 1,000 musicians sign a “No Music for ICE” letter targeting Amazon for its work upholding ICE’s digital infrastructure.
More than 1,200 lawyers, academics, law students, and other legal professionals sign an open letter protesting the Thomson Reuters and RELX contract with ICE.
Workers with the Tech Workers Coalition bring a giant cage outside GitHub’s annual conference in San Francisco after the company doubles down on its support for its ICE contract. More than 150 GitHub workers sign a letter protesting the contract and several resign in protest