"As societies build walls of separation between communities,
ICAAD works to remove each brick to illuminate our common humanity"

Other Ways to Give

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Planned gifts

ICAAD’s impact will continue to improve communities around the world long past our lives. Consider a bequest to promote substantive equality for the future generations in your will, living trust, or through your life insurance or retirement assets. Planned gifts may allow you to reduce the estate costs of your heirs, income tax, or minimize capital gains tax. To plan your giving contact us at info@icaad.ngo.

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Employer Gift Matching

Companies are often excited to support their employees, retirees and spouses philanthropic giving through sponsored matching programs by doubling or even tripling your charitable contribution. Ask your Human Resources department or contact us to find out if your company will match your contribution.


Monthly Giving

Your monthly gift helps sustain ICAAD work around the world. Monthly recurring gifts are easy to set up, and you help to create a consistent source of donations on to support our projects. Monthly giving also allows ICAAD to prepare for emergency interventions. Visit our donation page to setup a monthly gift.

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Donate to Honor Someone in Your Life

Give a charitable contribution in tribute or to honor a special person in your life. Contact us to make your gift.


Celebrate a Special Occasion

Encourage your friends & family to support ICAAD’s programs to celebrate your special occasion. Get in touch for more information.

Amazon Smile

Support ICAAD’s innovative approach to promoting human rights with every Amazon purchase, for FREE! Amazon donates 0.5% of anything purchased to ICAAD! It’s as simple as that!
Click here to sign up and remember to shop at smile.amazon.com!


Great talk! "Dr. Prabhjot Singh is on a mission to makes healthcare more accessible. His “a-ha moment” came as he attended the funeral of one of his patients where he saw the man in context of his life and community, rather than the bare facts included on his chart. Singh realized that this man’s death had been the result of the collective failure of many systems—education, mental health, neighborhood safety, job placement, veteran support. In Dying and Living in the Neighborhood, Singh insists that we must discard our top-down approach to the healthcare system and that regardless of our leadership, the solutions won’t come from our government. We must rebuild our system from the neighborhood up." ... See MoreSee Less

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"Article 25, sub-clause 1 of the Indian Constitution guarantees
that “subject to public order, morality and health,
all persons are equally entitled to freedom of conscience
and the right to freely to profess, practice and propagate
religion.”38 However, its sub-clause 2 (B) and its corresponding
Explanation II is considered very controversial.
While Explanation I states that the wearing and
carrying of kirpans shall be deemed to be included in
the profession of the Sikh religion. Explanation II in
sub-clause 2 (B) states, “Hindus shall be construed as
including a reference to persons professing the Sikh, Jain
or Buddhist religion, and the reference to Hindu religious
institutions shall be construed accordingly.”39 This
constitutional provision is very discriminatory, as it connotes
that even as a multi-faith state, India seems to be
concerned about the social welfare of only one religion
(Hinduism) and its religious institutions. The appended
Explanation II effectively groups Sikhs, Buddhists, and
Jains into Hinduism. Explanation II has also led to other
discriminatory laws against these religions, including
the Hindu Succession Act (1956), Hindu Marriage Act
(1955), Hindu Adoptions and Maintenance Act (1956),
and Hindu Minority and Guardianship Act (1956). These
laws are largely viewed to force legal assimilation of
these religions into Hinduism, rather than recognizing
them as distinct religious identities."
... See MoreSee Less

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