British Future’s research helps anti-prejudice advocates to communicate more effectively and our campaigns seek to entrench anti-prejudice norms across society.
Tackling hatred and prejudice is as important today as it has ever been.
Communications are important tools for organisations working to combat racism and prejudice – but greater consideration needs to be given to the different audiences that we are trying to reach, if communications are to be effective in combating hatred. That can be more challenging in polarised times.
British Future’s understanding of public attitudes on issues that can seem difficult and divisive – including immigration, identity and race – means we can work with anti-prejudice organisations to help their communications reach and persuade the right audiences.
British Future is one of 11 charities that today launched #StandUpToHate, an innovative campaign on Twitter for Hate Crime Awareness Week to encourage digital citizenship online
This must be a year when talk turns into action on race, writes Sunder Katwala, discussing the government’s new Commission on Race and Ethnic Disparities.
Sunder Katwala examines ITV polling asking what, if anything, has changed on race in the UK since Stephen Lawrence’s murder
British Future’s Director Sunder Katwala speaks in Bristol on the topic of prejudice in polarised times.
As England’s black footballers face racist chanting from Bulgarian fans, what needs to happen to root racism out of football?
The new report from the Commission for countering extremism offers a strong foundation for a clearer and more focused approach to hateful extremism, writes Sunder Katwala.
Britain is a decent country. Most people are fair and tolerant: only a small and toxic minority hold hateful views. But when they voice them, it still causes immense harm. The ‘No place for prejudice’ campaign urges everyone to stand up to prejudice if they see it.
No Place for Prejudice is a new social media campaign from British Future which urges everyone to stand up to prejudice if they see it.
Steve Ballinger finds out how Wolverhampton has remembered – and forgotten – the 50th anniversary of ‘that speech’ by its former MP.