Author Archive for British Future
Most people in Britain think our society remains divided - but they also agree that the arts can help to bridge divides in British society, if it makes more effort to get out of London and big cities into towns across the UK. 'Crossing Divides: How arts and heritage can bring us together' looks at how the First World War centenary arts programme helped bridge divides and reach new audiences.
The First World War tracker has examined public attitudes and knowledge of the First World War centenary since 2012, exploring key themes from awareness of key facts and dates about the First World War to sources of information and public attitudes to the tone of the centenary commemorations.
Children from two Bradford primary schools, one majority Asian and the other majority white, will come together on Remembrance Sunday to lay a wreath at the Bradford cenotaph made of giant poppies commemorating WW1 soldiers of all backgrounds.
Politicians from all parties have joined faith leaders, former military heads and charities to support Remember Together, a new initiative to promote integration by bringing people from different faiths and ethnic backgrounds together to mark Remembrance of their shared WW1 history.
Imams in mosques around the country will give remembrance-themed services at Friday prayers as part of Remember Together, a new initiative to promote integration by bringing people from different faiths and ethnic backgrounds together to mark Remembrance and the centenary of the First World War Armistice.
The Government should establish a new wave of university building in places that have experienced economic decline, where there are fewer skilled local jobs, to help heal some of Britain's Brexit divides.
Urgent action is needed to restore public trust on immigration, according to a new report from the largest-ever public consultation on immigration. The National Conversation on Immigration held over 130 meetings with citizens and stakeholders in 60 locations across every nation and region of the UK, as well as carrying out ICM polling and an open online survey. In total nearly 20,000 people took part.