There are plenty of movements/equality activists that focus on helping one group of people, and the reason for that is simple. Each of these groups of people face the same kinds of problems because they have something in common that makes them a target for these same problems. Black people face similar acts of discrimination and inequality as other black people, so the civil rights movement was formed to help blacks combat the problems that they face, and this isn't racist because it isn't discriminating against/hurting white people or Asian people, or any other race of people. It's helping people who are discriminated against in similar ways. The same is true for the LGBT movement; helping gay people gain equal rights to straight people isn't the same as hurting straight people, and it isn't sexual-orientation-ist. The same is true for feminism. Helping women gain equal rights to men isn't hurting men, and it isn't sexist, much in the same way that helping men gain the same rights women have isn't sexist. Animal rights - same thing; it's not speciesist. Helping an oppressed group/a group that isn't treated equally to another group gain equal rights is not the same as being sexist/racist etc. The point is, each of these groups of people face different kinds of problems, and it's easier to group the people facing the same problems together so that those problems can be focused on and dealt with more easily. Also, most - and possibly all - equality movements have a hate group attached to them. It doesn't make sense to blame equal rights activists of ANY equal rights group/movement for the actions of members of the hate groups that have tried to use their ideas to attack them. Another thing is that you can't treat a whole group of people as one individual. You can't blame all the members of an equality movement, who are truly promoting EQUALITY, even though it's focused on helping one group, for the actions of some people in hate groups that form against that movement.
Drinking: lots of coffee AND milk