Understanding issues of race and identity in modern Britain and celebrating inclusive national identities in which we can all take pride.
Race is a prominent theme in an increasingly diverse Britain. British Future’s in-depth attitudes research seeks to increase understanding of ethnic minority and white British perspectives on our changing society – to inform efforts to advance race equality that can mobilise broad coalitions for equal opportunities. We promote shared identities that can challenge and defuse efforts to divide our society.
Race can involve difficult conversations – but we need to become more confident talking about it. British Future offers practical advice to institutions in politics and business, education and civic society interested in how constructive conversations about race can lead to positive change.
As the new Premier League season kicks off, Sunder Katwala looks back at how football has often been at the centre of debates about racism and identity in Britain; and at opportunities to broaden anti-racism norms.
Children must be taught the history of Britain’s imperial legacies if they are to understand the country they live in today, writes Dr Samir Puri, author of ‘The great imperial hangover’.
It was that glorious summer when Football Came Home that changed how I felt about England. That the most confident […]
A new campaign for Euro 2020 is asking England football fans to show their support for the Three Lions and for an inclusive England. “Football’s coming home – and it’s a home we all share.”
Votes for Schools asked 30,000 primary and secondary school students, across the UK, the question ‘Does the curriculum represent you?’. Here’s what they said.
The England football team has a shared appeal to people of all ethnic backgrounds in England, new research finds. But building an inclusive English identity remains a work in progress and other symbols of England still lack this broad appeal.
England’s football team has a rare ability to unite people in England, British Future said ahead of “the biggest shared moment in England so far this year” – Saturday’s Euro 2020 quarter-final against Ukraine.
In an increasingly diverse Britain, most organisations will have to find more confidence in how to talk and act on race.
Charities are now lagging behind, argues Sunder Katwala.