Everyone suffers injustice at one stage or another. If everyone's injustices - big and small - are allowed to manifest as hatred and anger, the whole world will soon be aflame. Marriages will fail, children will resent their parents, their teachers and anyone else who does them wrong, or is perceived to do them wrong - and much, much more.
Political issues suit this Enemy just fine - it leads us not see each other as individuals, it leads us not to consider another individual's suffering struggles, pain, weakness. Instead political issues focus us on what is considered a greater, more important problem. To God there is nothing more important than the individual. He loves each of us a child, and never forgets about our individual suffering and pain. When you talk to God He does not allow Himself to be distracted by all the injustice in the world - he meets you personally where you are at. I believe we should all try to do this for each other - to be a salve to individual hurt - which we have all experienced - rather than adding fuel to the fires which are already burning.
So what should we do when faced with injustice - whether directed at us personally, or simply seen around us in society? Well I see this is a great opportunity for spiritual progression, because I will argue the highest and most important duty we have to ourselves and others is to resist anger. Fixing the problems we see should be a secondary priority to resisting anger, else we risk making the problems of humanity worse. That is not to say one should not do anything, but keep these priorities firmly in mind - do not be drawn into the enemy's net by adding to the ill feeling and conflict in the world.
"Let all bitterness and wrath and anger and clamor and slander be put away from you, along with all malice. And be kind to one another, tender-hearted, forgiving each other, just as God in Christ also has forgiven you"
(Ephesians 4:26-27, 31-32).
"Whenever you read about a wrath of God you shall thereby understand the eternally even and firm earnest of His will; and this earnest of will in God is the innermost heart of the very same purest and mightiest love from which infinity and all the works in it have gone forth. Surely, this love can never bear anyone a grudge in eternity. Or does anyone of you think that God, like a foolish man, could be angry?"
(Great Gospel of John Volume 4, Ch. 141-147)
[bold emphasis added]