Getting Together for Social Justice

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Paul Kivel, social justice educator, activist, and writer, has been an innovative leader in violence prevention for more than 35 years. The Getting Together for Social Justice website offers a variety of resources that can be used in the prevention of domestic and sexual violence and that address the root causes of all forms of violence. Kivel is the author of numerous books and curricula, including Uprooting Racism: How White People Can Work for Racial Justice, Men’s Work, Making the Peace, Helping Teens Stop Violence, Boys Will Be Men, I Can Make My World A Safer Place, and most recently, You Call This a Democracy?: Who Benefits, Who Pays, and Who Really Decides.

Paul Kivel has developed highly effective participatory and interactive methodologies for training youth and adults to become involved in social justice work in a variety of settings. Paul, himself, is an accomplished trainer and speaker on men’s issues, racism and diversity, challenges of youth, teen dating and family violence, raising boys to manhood, and the impact of class and power on daily life. The books, tools and resources he’s written and developed on these issues are featured and available on the website.

 

The website can be explored by issue and includes resources that address: Violence Prevention, Racial Justice, Gender Justice, Young People, Anti-Violence, Economic Justice and Religion.

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Recent News

Thursday, 5 October 2017
Social change becomes possible when individuals, communities and institutions have access to both knowledge and tools for action.
Wednesday, 20 September 2017
WEBINAR ANNOUNCEMENT Addressing the Roots: Preventing Multiple Forms of Violence through Shared Underlying Factors 2:00-3:30pm Eastern / 1:00-2:30pm Central / 12:00-1:30pm Mountain / 11:00am-12:30pm Pacific

Notice of Federal Funding and Federal Disclaimer: This website is funded through Grant #90EV0410-03 from the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, Administration for Children and Families, Family and Youth Services Bureau, Family Violence Prevention and Services Program [which incorporates funding provided by the National Center on Injury Prevention and Control/Center for Disease Control and Prevention (NCIPC/CDC)]. Neither the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services nor any of its components operate, control, are responsible for, or necessarily endorse this website including, without limitation, its content, technical infrastructure, and policies, and any services or tools provided.

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