Short answer: a lot of native speakers use organize for. A search of authentic examples suggests that its usage is 'correct', even though some readers (such as myself, a native speaker) may not be thrilled with it.
I do not particularly like organize for. But when I search Google Books, it brings up a lot of authentic uses. See my search results. Sometimes Google results can be deceptive, but even as far as Page 6 of the results show authentic uses by native speakers.
Organize for seems to be used along the lines of prepare for. The latter is a collocation that is time tested as 'correct'. Language is always changing, and although not everyone may like organize for, apparently enough people do, so that it would be presumptious to say that it is not correct.
I do not know every single usage in the English language that people use that is considered correct by at least a large segment of native speakers: in New York people say stand on line to buy a movie ticket; in the rest of the USA we say stand in line to buy a movie ticket. If I said on line is wrong just because I don't use it or like it, I would not be using a very good criterion for my statement. That is why I have to check what other native speakers are saying.