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David Harewood turns his skin white in order to persuade black and Asian people to vote in the forthcoming general election.
23rd April 2015, 14:00 - 17:00
Resource for London, 356 Holloway Road, London N7
We have been holding a number of roundtables entitled ‘Talking Race’ over the last few months with over 100 prominent and influential Black, Asian and minority ethnic opinion-formers.
These roundtables were designed to explore the state of race and therefore the social, cultural and economic progress made, if any to date. As a result of these discussions we will be reporting on the conclusions of the roundtables as well as presenting the manifestos of The Coalition for Race Equality and Black Training and Enterprise Group with a view to influence the state of race equality both before and after the May elections.
Read the latest blog 'Is “Things We Won't Say About Race That Are True“ Trevor Phillips' by Andy Gregg, ROTA Chief Executive.
In his controversial and misguided programme “Things We Won't Say About Race That Are True“ Trevor Phillips argues that white people are so afraid of...... continue >>>
British Future’s new report ‘How To Talk About Immigration‘ sets out the challenges for all sides when it comes to discussing and regaining trust on one of the most hotly contested issue in British politics.
The pattern of falling trust, in politicians of every party, leads many to assume that the politics of immigration offer an impossible conundrum, one in which the public are assumed to be wholly ‘anti’ migration and whoever talks toughest has the best chance of connecting with them – an assumption that the steady rise of UKIP has done nothing to assuage.
For many years, black and some other minority ethnic groups have been badly served by our mental health services. Some of the problems can be attributed to the fact that services have not adapted adequately to the fact that the understanding of what is ‘mental health’ and ‘mental illness’ is culturally determined and ‘one size does not fit all’. However, there has been......continue >>>>
The aMASE community study is an online survey. It focuses on the barriers to accessing health care for migrant communities. The survey is open to all migrants, whether they are living with HIV or not. Information from this study will be used to help plan services and ensure that the best care is available for everyone in Europe, no matter where they come from.
ROTA is promoting this important survey of health care for migrant communities. Please encourage your members to participate in the survey.
The community survey takes around 15 minutes to complete. To take part you just have to be aged 18 or over and living outside your country of birth. Taking part will make a difference to you, your family and your community. Take part in the community study.