Journey to Justice

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I Am A Proud Hong Konger

I am a proud Hong Konger.  Born and educated here, but also a white English speaker – with citizenship elsewhere. Many recent commentators would try and have you believe my presence at the protests confirms foreign intervention, a hidden international agenda. Some say that I, and the other two million protesters are paid, and give undeserved focus to the seven people holding Stars and Stripes flags.

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When museum activism comes to life

‘When museum activism comes to life’, a Q&A with JtoJ founder & Director Carrie Supple

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5th anniversary newsletter

In case you missed it, check out our 5th Anniversary newsletter which we celebrated late last year.

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Disability Inequality Solutions

In the year 2016 effective performance and situations of disabled and non-disabled people in the United Kingdom (UK) was not equal, however people and organisations have provided support through solutions that could help disabled people live increased healthy and happy lives.

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‘Better Discourse’ a blog by Harsha Perera, Executive Coach and JtoJ volunteer

At a time when soundbites and dumbed down messages are the norm, taking shortcuts becomes very tempting….Perhaps, there comes a moment when you need to decide what you are for.

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Standing Up to Hate Crimes

The stories are heartbreaking and chilling. In the first few weeks of 2017, identity-based hatred appears to be pervasive and on the rise. Two immigrants from India were shot in Kansas allegedly by a man who confronted them about their visa status…

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A view from Washington: Bracing for change without the hope by Celina Dunlop

Washington D.C. is still looking magical, aglow with Christmas bunting, immense wreaths and pine trees festooned with scarlet ribbons, glittering baubles and fairy lights. Children are dressed in their newly purchased party best. But with three weeks to go until Donald Trump’s inauguration, the atmosphere is somber.

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Jean Stallings

Journey to Justice is thrilled that Jean Stallings, a long time campaigner against poverty, will be joining us for twelve days in December.  While in the UK Jean will open the JtoJ travelling exhibition at Rich Mix, Tower Hamlets and meet young people, teachers and community workers there and in Sunderland and visit the room where Martin Luther King received an honorary degree from Newcastle University in 1967.

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Mark Levy, US civil rights worker, meets Sunderland school students

Journey to Justice is delighted to be working with Facing History and Ourselves again in welcoming Mark Levy, a former social studies teacher turned organizer and long time US civil rights campaigner. Mark regularly talks to UK students on educational tours in the US and occasionally visits the UK to work in schools and talk about the US civil rights movement from the point of view of a (still active) ‘veteran’.

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Genocide Matters

Genocide Matters A blog from our partners Facing History and
Ourselves for Genocide Awarenesss and Prevention with teaching resources:

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