CST has a dedicated team that deal with anti-Semitic incidents and provide victim support by liaising with the police and other bodies to help ensure that incidents are dealt with properly. CST works closely with the police at local, regional and national levels to protect Jewish communities.
The Counterextremism.org Project is one part of a wider European Commission-funded project to support the dissemination and exchange of best practice in the field of counter-radicalisation work across Europe.
This two year project critically reviews dominant anti-Muslim narratives, and also compare the use and efficacy of prevailing counter-narratives to Islamophobia in eight European Union member states (France, Germany, Belgium, the Czech Republic, Hungary, Portugal, Greece and the UK).
The Working Group was commissioned by international parliamentarians and is hosted by the American civil society group, The Anti-Defamation League. They have collaboratively produced a document of Best Practices as a guideline for all those willing to address the challenge of cyberhate.
Exit Hate is all about bringing together a multitude of voices advocating reasons to exit the circle of hate. A new campaign launched by the EC’s Radicalisation Awareness Network aims to provide an alternative to the appeal of narratives from extremist propaganda by collecting personal and inspiring storytelling videos.
HateBrakers.org provides tools to individuals and organizations to interrupt the otherwise-predictable cycle of hate-breeds-hate. A HateBraker is someone who hits the brakes on hate. They are victims, bystanders, and perpetrators who have stopped the predictable cycle of hate-breeds-hate. HateBrakers.org spotlights these individuals and the experiences of violence, bullying, racism, scapegoating, revenge and other aggressive acts.
Hope Not Hate was formed in 2004 as a positive antidote to hate politics. They believe in localised campaigning and working within the communities where organised racists are attracting their support. They try to build relationships, give confidence to those who dislike racism and empower communities to provide a more positive alternative to the politics of despair.
The National LGBT Hate Crime Partnership brings together 35 Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual and Trans (LGBT) organisations from across England, Wales and Scotland. Delivered for the Equality and Human Rights Commission (EHRC), the partnership led by the LGBT Consortium aims to increase the reporting of Homophobic, Biphobic and Transphobic Hate Crimes and incidents and improve the support available to those targeted.
Not In Our Town is a project of The Working Group, an Oakland-based nonprofit founded in 1988. Not In Our Town was launched in 1995 with our landmark PBS film that documented the heroic efforts of Billings, Montana citizens who stood up for their neighbors after a series of hate crimes. The original Not In Our Town campaign catalyzed a diverse grassroots movement that inspired hundreds of communities in the United States and around the world to take action against hate.
Not In Our Town’s mission is to guide, support and inspire people and communities to work together to stop hate and build safe, inclusive environments for all.
The Hate crimes project has been running at Southwark Mediation Centre since 2000. It began as a two year pilot project but owing to its huge success, it has been running ever since.
Mediation is a voluntary, neutral and confidential process which allows parties in dispute to communicate and build improved relationships for the future. The power of mediation lies in the fact that the parties choose it and have an active part in any outcomes or resolutions made. Mediators are neutral, not on anybody’s side. Parties in dispute may wish to meet, or where they have chosen not to, the mediators can go between the parties ‘shuttling’ points of agreement, regarding wants and needs.
The project has been very successful in tackling racial harassment and homophobia in the community, working with both the victim and perpetrator. Residents have reported experiencing spitting, egg throwing, name calling, violence etc. sometimes for many years. Those who experience this want to live in the community free of fear and use mediation to express their needs as court action does not always produce the desired outcome. The project accepts self-referrals and referrals from other agencies including the Hate Crime Unit, the Police, Housing and SASBU.