Tenants and potential tenants are protected from racial or ethnic discrimination by the Civil Rights Act of 1866, and protected from ethnic, religious, national origin, gender, and disability discrimination by the Fair Housing Act. The Fair Housing Act also bars discriminating against families with children , except in senior citizen housing.
You cannot be evicted for these reasons, and your landlord may be subject to separate legal consequences for violating these laws. Local agencies which investigate housing discrimination are [names and links to agencies].
Bring [this document] to court on the date/time of the eviction hearing. It will summarize your argument that your eviction is an act of illegal discrimination.
Bring evidence supporting your defense that the eviction is discriminatory, the agencies listed above and Legal Aid can help you determine the best evidence to bring to court.
Remember that your landlord MAY NOT evict you without a COURT ORDER. If they engage in "self-help" such as changing your locks, removing your possessions, or using force against you, they have broken the law and may be sued or in some cases even arrested.
Before the court orders eviction, there must be a hearing. Until you get a SUMMONS delivered in person or by mail, there can be no hearing.