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.
Commemorating Britain’s history can unite our society, according to the new ‘Remember Together’ initiative, launched in an open letter signed by prominent voices from culture, politics, faith, civil society and the military.
Lib Dem leadership candidates Layla Moran and Ed Davey spoke at a race equality hustings event, chaired by British Future’s Sunder Katwala.
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
Sunder Katwala on why talking more about our history, and how we commemorate it, could help defuse a ‘culture war’ – not start one.
The 2019 General Election sees Britain elect its most diverse Parliament ever.
As England’s black footballers face racist chanting from Bulgarian fans, what needs to happen to root racism out of football?
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.
Steve Ballinger finds out how Wolverhampton has remembered – and forgotten – the 50th anniversary of ‘that speech’ by its former MP.