Who is boycotting Arizona?
Cities/counties that have approved boycotts of Arizona:
Austin, Tex. to cut business and travel ties with Arizona.
Cook County, IL
El Paso, Texas (city and county)
San Pablo, Calif.
St. Paul, Minn.
Santa Monica, Calif.
San Francisco (non-binding resolution)
West Hollywood, Calif.
Groups that announced travel boycotts of Arizona:
Service Employees International Union
United Food and Commercial Workers International Union
National Council of La Raza
Asian American Justice Center
Center for Community Change
League of United Latin American Citizens
National Puerto Rican Coalition
Leadership Conference on Civil and Human Rights
American Educational Research Assn.
World Boxing Council
Sociologists Without Borders
L.A. Gay & Lesbian Center
Known cancellations of meetings or events planned in Arizona:
National Minority Suppliers Development Council Inc. is moving its fall Phoenix convention to Florida. 7,000 were expected to attend.
Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity Inc., the oldest African American Greek-lettered fraternity, cancelled a July meeting at the Sheraton Phoenix Downtown Hotel. (with an estimated 5,000 attendees) Convention moved to Las Vegas
American Immigration Lawyers Association cancelled its fall conference at the Camelback Inn in Paradise Valley.
National Urban League. The group issued a rebuke of the city and suspended consideration of Phoenix's bid to host its 2012 annual conference.
National Autonomous University of Mexico has canceled its exchange program with the University of Arizona.
Autonomous University of San Luis Potosν has canceled its exchange program with the University of Arizona.
Club Amιrica, one of Mexico's biggest soccer teams, cancelled its exhibition match against Club de Fϊtbol Pachuca scheduled for July 7 at University of Phoenix Stadium. Gilbert-based event promoters will likely move the match to California.
Representatives of the Mexican state of Sonora announced they would not attend the annual meeting of the Sonora-Arizona Commission, scheduled to take place June 3-4 in Phoenix.
Mexico's six border governors announced they would boycott the 28th annual U.S.-Mexico Border Governors Conference if it is held as scheduled in Phoenix in September.
In the Chicago area, the Highland Park High School girls varsity basketball team cancelled a trip to play in a basketball tournament, citing "safety concerns" related to the new law. According to a story on chicagobreakingnews.com, the trip also "would not be aligned with our beliefs and values," said District 113 Assistant Superintendent Suzan Hebson.
Glass Art Society, of Seattle, cancels 2011 conference in Tucson.
National Association of Black Accountants cancels 2012 conference in Phoenix.
National Urban League cancels 2012 conference in Phoenix.
Public bodies that announced Arizona boycotts:
Denver Public Schools, banned work-related travel to the state.
Other actions against:
San Diego City Council on May 3 urges Arizona to repeal the law.
City of Pasadena on May 18 approves resolution condemning Arizona's immigration law.
League of United Latin American Citizens urges companies such as Frito-Lay not to sponsor Arizona sporting events, such as the Tostitos Fiesta Bowl in Glendale.
Fulton County (Georgia) Board of Commissioners vote May 19 to oppose Arizona's law.
Minneapolis Mayor R.T. Rybak on April 30 urged city employees not to travel to Arizona.
American Anthropological Association condemns SB 1070 and refuses to have meetings in Arizona until law is repealed or struck down.
Sound Strike is a movement launched online to organize artists to boycott Arizona. It is being led by Zack de la Rocha, of the band Rage Against the Machine. More than a dozen musical groups have signed on, as well as movie-maker Michael Moore (see list below)
Tacoma City Council on May 25th approved resolution condemning Arizona's law as encouraging racial profiling and dropped earlier language that called for a city boycott on business and travel to Arizona.
Milwaukee Area Technical College Board directed staff May 25th to refrain from buying goods from any Arizona-based company and from sending employees to meetings or conferences.
Mexico's Foreign Ministry in late April warned Mexicans traveling to Arizona to be aware that they could be "bothered and questioned for no other reason at any moment."
The AFL-CIO has condemned the law, claiming it could lead to racial profiling and could undermine worker rights by discouraging Latinos from filing complaints.