Safe fieldwork strategies for at-risk individuals, their supervisors and institutions
As a result of identity prejudice, certain individuals are more vulnerable to conflict and violence when they are in the field. It is paramount that all fieldworkers be informed of the risks some colleagues may face, so that they can define best practice together: here the authors recommend strategies to minimize risk for all individuals conducting fieldwork.
Related resources (by topic)
Created for scientists and academics, #ShutDownSTEM provides educational resources to combat anti-blackness and generate knowledge around dismantling structural racism within scientific and academic institutions.
Across the United States, thousands of mountains, rivers, lakes and other features on public lands bear racist and offensive names. From tributes to Confederate leaders, to ethnic and misogynistic slurs, these names perpetuate a violent and oppressive history of colonization…
The Justice Teams Network’s Guide to Organizing a Healers Network to Sustain Our Movement provides resources and guidance in building a network of healing justice practitioners to support social justice organizing.
Adapting to Rising Tides – Addressing Social Vulnerability and Equity in Climate Change Adaptation Planning in the San Francisco Bay Area
Designed to inform the Adapting to Rising Tides project (ART) being led by the San Francisco Bay Conservation and Development Commission, the purpose of the white paper is to integrate social equity into adaptation planning for sea level rise and…
Help us expand the Resource Hub
Share resources that you think would be a good addition to this tool and our team will review them for inclusion in future updates.