Understanding Hate Crime course has been designed for those who work with those most at risk of being the victims of hate crime. It may be of particular value to staff and volunteers from faith and community organisations, local authorities, emergency services or housing associations, and other public bodies.
The course can be delivered as a short course over 2 hours or as a more in-depth course over a full day. It covers:
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We deliver bespoke training on the prediction and prevention of identity-based violence and mass atrocities.
This training can include anything from urgent briefings on situations of impending or ongoing mass atrocities, to structural training on how organisations or governments can implement prevention strategies of monitoring, analysis, communication, and response. We debunk myths around what atrocity prevention is and deliver tailored programmes that are designed according to the needs of our partners.
Around the world we have delivered workshops and trainings for governments, national mechanisms, political parties, parliamentary committees, government departments, civil servants, civil society organisations, and journalists.
To find out more contact: Kate.Ferguson@protectionapproaches.org
In partnership with the British East and South East Asian Network (besea.n) we have created an active bystander training. These expert-led sessions see participants guided through a series of discussions to explore how they can play a role in tackling identity-based prejudice and violence in their community, school, or place of work.
Content is tailored to the needs of each group. The training has a minimum time of 2 hours but can also be delivered over a half or full day. Content includes:
An online training course facilitated by leading experts in building kinder, safer more inclusive communities. During interactive sessions taking place over either two days or four evenings, participants discuss and learn about:
Following the training, participants will be tasked with putting their training into action through small initiatives in their own communities, workplaces, clubs or groups.