Your Saved Resources Close

  • Saved resources will appear here

Resources

COVID-19: For more up-to-date information on policing responses to the COVID-19 pandemic, check out our News section.

To support and help strengthen the work of advocates and organizers, the Hub is committed to providing and uplifting up-to-date research, reports, data, model policies, toolkits and other resources. We do this by searching for, categorizing, and making available existing resources from partner organizations and others working on issues related to policing. When needed, the Hub also produces its own research in collaboration with partners. This resource database is categorized, easy to search, and regularly updated by our research team.

If you would like to suggest a resource to be included in our database, please submit it here.

Resources that appear on the Community Resource Hub website are not necessarily supported or endorsed by the Hub. The resources that appear represent various different policies, toolkits, and data that have been presented to challenge issues relevant to safety, policing, and accountability.

Submit Your Resources

Filter Resources

Filter by Topic

Filter by Type

Showing 21 Resources Disability × Clear All

HEARD Police Violence & Discrimination Against Deaf People

Helping Educate to Advance the Rights of Deaf Communities (HEARD)

This list is by no means comprehensive. It was compiled by the volunteers at HEARD over a span of several years and last updated in June 2020. HEARD has been working tirelessly to bring an end police brutality against deaf/disabled people. HEARD created this English & Spanish Log of Police Violence Against Deaf People, and we are looking to collect more stories of police brutality against deaf/disabled people. If you want to add your or another person story to this list, please email us at hearddc@gmail.com.

View Resource

Moving at the Speed of Trust: Disability and Transformative Justice

Barnard Center for Research on Women

This is a recording of a conversation with Leah Lakshmi Piepzna-Samarasinha and Elliott Fukui on the intersections of disability justice and transformative justice. Participants talked about non-punitive responses to harm, restorative justice and ways to engage the public, and building accountable communities.

View Resource

Resources List for Alternatives to Calling the Police During Mental Health Crises

Alternatives to Calling the Police During Mental Health Crises

A collection of resources regarding supporting peers in crises or more general information (in Chicago and the US).

View Resource

We Can’t Police Our Way Out of the Pandemic – Webinar & Discussion Document

Policing the Pandemic (Canada)

This is a living collection of mostly Canada-centric information and resources on the criminalization of COVID-19 responses, with other examples from the US and the rest of the world. It contains further resources around mutual aid, petitions, community action, alternatives to policing during the crisis, and more.

View Resource

Let’s Demystify: Crisis Intervention Team

Alternatives to Calling the Police During Mental Health Crises

A concise visual and written resource that explains and evaluates Crisis Intervention Teams (CIT), which is the most common type of training law enforcement receives for responding to people with mental illness.

View Resource

Decriminalizing Survival: Policy Platform and Polling on the Decriminalization of Sex Work

Data for Progress

This report briefly contextualizes the issue of decriminalizing sex work, discusses how this is a part of effective anti-trafficking policy, and presents a local and state-based platform for decriminalization. Decriminalization includes amending penal codes and divesting from the criminal legal system (both police and prosecutors). Decriminalization is the first step toward expanding labor protections and funding services that address the needs of people in the sex trades.

View Resource

This is Our Home: Scars of Stop-and-Frisk

The Public Science Project

This video short shows the process of “critical mapping” used to represent the cumulative and uneven impact of hot spot policing across New York City – every NYPD police stop, every hour, for the entire year of 2011. The process is called “critical mapping” because researchers use maps to interrogate and speak back to the “official” maps that label neighborhoods a “hot spot” of crime.

View Resource

Campaign Zero – San Diego Police Scorecard

Campaign Zero

Campaign Zero evaluated the policing practices of San Diego Police Department (SDPD) and San Diego Sheriff’s Department (SDSD). Results show both departments to be engaged in a pattern of discriminatory policing.

View Resource

Unjust: How the Broken Criminal Justice System Fails LGBT People

Center for American Progress

This report examines how racism and anti-LGBT discrimination combine to make LGBT people of color uniquely vulnerable to entering the criminal justice system and also facing unfair and abusive treatment once they are in it.

View Resource

Show more

Sign up for our weekly resource roundup