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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.

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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.

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Showing 19 Resources Indigenous/Native American × Clear All

Police-Free Schools Frequently Asked Questions (Canada)

Police-Free Schools Winnipeg

While school divisions claim to have received positive feedback on police in schools from staff and students, it’s important to understand how policing targets marginalized groups. The prejudicial practices of police unevenly impact the student body and community. For this reason, a vote of confidence from those least affected by policing is meaningless. This FAQ page outlines responses from a survey that intends to center the voices of those directly impacted by police profiling and violence.

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Sanctuary Spaces: Reworlding Humanism – Abolition on Stolen Land

Institute on Inequality and Democracy @ UCLA Luskin

Situated at the present historical moment of resurgent white nationalism and xenophobia, Sanctuary Spaces: Reworlding Humanism undertakes comparative inquiry of imaginations and practices of sanctuary and refuge. Seeking to accompany movements that challenge detention and deportation, Sanctuary Spaces supports scholarship, art, and pedagogy that enact different humanisms and other worlds of political being. Organized around three themes, Abolition on Stolen Land, The End of Humanitarianism, and Freedom and Fugitivity, the year-long endeavor convenes public programs, virtual residencies, and conceptual conversations to generate frames and actions that unravel the logics of liberalism and its entanglements with imperialism.

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Missing & Murdered Indigenous Women Resource Guide

Lakota People’s Law Project

Missing and Murdered Indigenous Women (MMIW) is a recent movement to bring recognition to the disappearance and murders of Native women and girls; many in the movement also include two spirit and trans persons under the term. While the movement is new, the issue of MMIW is not. This compilation of resources can be a starting point to understand the crisis of MMIW fully, provide families healing, and help others implement justice and take action so that there will be no more stolen sisters.

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Wet’suwet’en Supporter Toolkit 2020

Unist’ot’en Camp

This is a toolkit for those seeking to stand in solidarity with the Wet’suwet’en and Unist’ot’en battle against the installation of fracked gas pipelines through their lands. It includes information on legal action and policing of Indigenous people who defend their lands.

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Maze of Injustice: The Failure to Protect Indigenous Women From Sexual Violence in the USA

Amnesty International USA

For Native women, calling on law enforcement for protection from violence is often not seen as an option due to mistrust of law enforcement officials, given the US government’s continuing role as the perpetrator of genocide against Native peoples, as well as its ongoing failure to take action to protect reservation-based Native women from violence at the hands of non-Indians.

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Policing Native Women & Native Two Spirit and Trans People


Native peoples’ experiences of law enforcement violence are often completely erased from mainstream discussions of police brutality and immigrant rights. Yet, since the arrival of the first colonists on this continent, Native women and Native Two Spirit, transgender and gender nonconforming people have been subjected to untold violence at the hands of U.S. military forces, as well as local, state and federal law enforcement. This toolkit provides examples and detail of the mistreatment of Native peoples at the hands law enforcement and further resources on the topic.

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Building Care: Portland Communities Respond to the Violence of Policing

Care Not Cops

A report that surveyed 12 local community organizations in Portland, Oregon about the harms of policing and their visions for building real community care and resources.

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Equality Before the Stop: Analyzing Racial Bias in Traffic Stops and Identifying Solutions to End Racial Profiling

ACLU of Nebraska

The ACLU decided to conduct an investigation on how the Nebraska State Patrol and law enforcement agencies in Nebraska’s largest and most diverse counties are complying with existing state laws meant to mitigate and eradicate racial profiling. This report includes an in-depth look into existing anti-racial profiling policies and law enforcement’s efforts, if any, to utilize anti-bias training in their work. Finally, this report details specific and practical policy solutions for all stakeholders to explore and implement.

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Study Guide for Invisible No More: Police Violence Against Black Women and Women of Color

Andrea J. Ritchie

Intended for use by individuals, classrooms, book clubs, and organizations, the Invisible No More Study and Discussion Guide breaks down key concepts and offers reflection questions, exercises, and self-care tips designed to make Invisible No More more accessible to students, activists, and readers of all kinds!

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