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Free resources

People often tell us how surprised they are by the lack of support that exists for those who've suffered abuse online. We thought this too, so we put together some free and downloadable resources to help. If you know of someone else who might find the material useful, please send them a link.

Dealing with threats to Digital Democracy

Amnesty International UK found that Black and Asian women MPs receive about 35% more abuse than other groups of MPs. Elsewhere, Dr Sofia Collignon, Assistant Professor in Political Communication at Royal Holloway, University of London, has shown that women and young political candidates are more likely to suffer from harassment, which can stop MPs from standing for re-election. When essential voices are silenced in this way, we believe online abuse becomes a threat to democracy. In partnership with Dr Collignon and the The Gender Institute at Royal Holloway, we’ve created a free resource to equip women in public life with the skills and knowledge they need to be safer online. Click here to read it.

Toolkit 2.0

We created this free toolkit to help end online gender-based violence – especially against Black women, who are 84% more likely than White women to be mentioned in abusive or problematic tweets. It contains a series of questions and prompts that make it easy to host conversations for your network e.g. friends, family, colleagues or activist groups. If you're just hoping to become a better ally to Black women online, feel free to use this resource too. Thanks to the team at Minas Programam for creating a Portuguese version of the toolkit, which you can view here.

Toolkit 1.0

This is our original toolkit, which we created as a free resource for anyone that wants to end online abuse but has no idea where to begin. Produced in partnership with experts, it can be used to spread awareness of, and spark a dialogue about, online gender-based violence. Each kit contains printed cards and badges, and includes four short rounds of questions that’ll take roughly one hour to cover in a group conversation. You could host one of these chats at school, at work, or with members of any other organisation you’re involved in. Our hope is that those who join the discussion will leave feeling more informed about online abuse and its disproportionate impact on women and girls. If you’d like a free copy of the toolkit, please get in touch.

Stay safe while working remotely

In 2020 we published a report called 'The Ripple Effect', which looked at the impact of Covid-19 on online abuse. As a follow up, we’ve created a two-page resource that includes top tips for staying safe online whilst working from home. We really believe that the ideas in there will be useful for individuals and large organisations too. If you'd like a free copy, please drop us en email.

Our workshops

Find out more about our workshops

Dealing with Digital Democracy


Toolkit 2.0


Toolkit 1.0 (Portugese)


The Ripple Effect


These Are Some Of Our Major Concerns With The New Online Safety Bill

It doesn't address anonymous online harm and there's still a long way to go, say Seyi Akiwowo, Founder & Executive Director, Glitch, and Danny Stone, Chief Executive of Antisemitism Policy Trust.