If you’re feeling angry about children being locked up in concentration camps on the southern US border and upset that there’s little you personally can do about it, rest assured that there are still plenty of moral outrages right here in dear old blighty to be tackled, even if our government is more apologetic and hand-wringy about them.

This Friday saw the 70th anniversary of the landing of the Empire Windrush, with a service held in Westminster Abbey to commemorate the Windrush generation’s incalculable contributions to this country. Nevertheless, as the pointless drama of finding a dock for the migrant ship Aquarius and the human cost of Trump’s “zero tolerance” policy has made clear, people shouldn’t have to struggle through the Catch-22 trap of “proving their worth” to be treated merely like fellow human beings. While the scandal over the deportation of Windrush-generation Afro-Caribbeans who’d lived their entire lives in Britain has died down and compensation offered, the hostile atmosphere that led to this situation even being a thing continues unabated. I’d hope that everyone’s consciences would be troubled by these injustices, but if you’re sufficiently motivated to do something about it, you can donate to the Law Centres Network that provides free advice for immigration cases, or join up with The Joint Council for the Welfare of Immigrants, a charity that’s been at the forefront of highlighting the Windrush generation’s plight.

In this world where governments are increasingly committed to putting up walls, it’s important to remember how much better the world can be if we were just a bit nicer to each other.