By now we’ve seen how the power of speaking up and the importance of and using our voices. We’ve seen this exhibited through Black Lives Matter protests that have caused justice to be brought for those who were mistreated. Not to mention the removal of colonial monuments that represent oppression. Our voices are powerful Meet […]
We all know that the arts and heritage sector has been governed by a pretty privileged white workforce – and honestly, it hasn’t been any more diverse in terms of the communities it’s trying to serve.
As people who love the arts, who work in the arts, who create art, we know that the only way for arts and heritage organisation serve their communities is to be truly representative of those community voices.
Here are 5 things you can do.
There is a climate revolution going on, and it’s being spearheaded by young people. How should we be contributing?
What would it take to be able to say that British schools are good for the intellectual, personal or social development and well-being of students?
Book them, buy their anthologies, and pamphlets and frankly indulge in some beautiful spoken word.
Ahead of the Brum Youth Trends Summit, we caught up with 6 young people to ask them “Who Runs Brum?”.
I often find myself saying, ‘if Oprah can do it so can I!!!’ I admire her grind and her hustle. I hope you find your inspiration too.
A young city calls for young and courageous leaders, but people in positions of power are often older and out of touch.
I’ve seen the rise in hate speech towards particular communities, particularly with people of colour. It’s frustrating that I barely see anyone ‘at the top’ doing anything about it.
I think it’s so powerful to put ownership back to audiences with the concept and practical application of pay what you decide.