The We CAN! manual presents communicative and educational approaches and tools for youth and other human rights activists to develop their own counter and alternative narratives to hate speech.
UNITED is marking 20 June, International Refugee Day, by launching our new online campaign to challenge the narrative on migration and refugees in Europe.
On 22-27 April, a European conference took place near Torino, Italy, organised by UNITED for Intercultural Action against Fascism, Nationalism and Racism and in Support for Migrants and Refugees. Participants representing organisations from all over Europe came together to challenge the current narrative on migration.
Report from days IV and V of the “Moving Stories: Narratives of Migration Crossing Europe” UNITED network conference near Torino.
Report from day III of the “Moving Stories: Narratives of Migration Crossing Europe” UNITED network conference near Torino.
Joint statement on neo-nazi vandalism againt organisations taking part in the HateFree project in Prague. The UNITED network supports the “Prague is not Afraid” demonstration, and demands that the Czech government takes proper action.
Report from days I and II of the “Moving Stories: Narratives of Migration Crossing Europe” UNITED network conference near Torino.
Together with partner organisations all over Europe, UNITED for Intercultural Action is organising an international conference to bring together around 70 network activists from all over Europe to discuss the issues around narrative of migration in Europe, share their best practices and learn about new tools to deconstruct narratives and promote their own, positive visions of an inclusive and open society. Entitled “Moving Stories: Narratives of Migration Crossing Europe”, the conference will take place at a venue near Torino, Italy, from 22-27 April 2016.
The language of immigration and refugees is insufficient to capture an emergent history. Water shortages, pollution, climate change, produce millions of new victims. We need new tools to understand and protect new massive displacements. By Saskia Sassen
Menedék’s Attila Szabó looks at the difficulties facing refugees in their integration into Hungarian society, even after being recognised and given official status as refugees.