Equality and hate crimes training
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Equality and Hate Crimes Training. Basic definition of equality. Social, political, economic equality for all people. Gender Boxes. Fat. Tall. No tears. Children. Less than 2Kg. Men. Women. Leader. Thin. Teacher. Strong. Money. Ugly. Equality among various groups . Gender.

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Basic definition of equality
Basic definition of equality

Social, political, economic equality for all people.


Gender boxes
Gender Boxes

Fat

Tall

No tears

Children

Less than 2Kg

Men

Women

Leader

Thin

Teacher

Strong

Money

Ugly



Gender
Gender

  • Gender movements in America

  • 1st Wave

  • 2nd Wave

  • 3rd Wave (current)


Gender1
Gender

  • Title 9

  • women’s health issues right now


Racism
Racism

  • Race Movements in America

    • Hispanic

    • Black


Racism1
Racism

  • Race Movements in America

    • Asian

    • Native American


Ablism
Ablism

  • Rehabilitation Act

  • Individuals with Disabilities Act

  • Special schools, buses,

    job tracks (trainings)

  • Access to all spaces- Title III

    housing codes


“Current” action for Equality

  • Affirmative action refers to policies that take factors including race, color, religion, gender, sexual orientation or national origin into consideration in order to benefit an underrepresented group in areas of employment, education, and business, usually justified as countering the effects of a history of discrimination.



Hate group
Hate Group

  • An organization whose primary purpose is to promote animosity, hostility, and malice against persons belonging to a racial, religious, ethnic, national origin, sexual orientation, gender, mental or physical disability group which differs from that of the members of the organization.


Protected classes
Protected Classes

  • Protected classes for the purpose of imposition of state criminal liability include: race, nationality, national origin, religion, sexual orientation, gender, mental and physical disability.


Hate crime vs crime
Hate Crime vs Crime

  • What sets hate crimes apart from other acts of violence is the psychological damage that they leave behind.

  • Certain types of emotional reactions are more frequent among survivors of hate crimes.

  • post-traumatic stress


Hate crime vs crime1
Hate Crime vs. Crime

  • Hate crime laws

    • laws that enhance the penalties imposed by the courts for individuals convicted of acts of bias-related violence.


Hate crime vs crime2
Hate Crime vs. Crime

  • Most states already invoke penalty enhancements for certain classes of people. Some of the classes include:

    • Law Enforcement

    • Pregnant Women


Hate crimes vs crimes
Hate Crimes vs. Crimes

  • Survivors of hate crimes are less likely than victims of other types of violence to report attacks against them to the police

  • It has been estimated that up to 80% of bias-crimes are never reported to the authorities




Conclusion
Conclusion

  • Many hate crime survivors suffer the trauma of victimization in silence

  • Hate crimes send a message and incite fear on an entire community of people

  • Non-Hate Crimes are not directed to an entire class of people.


Ways of addressing people r eporting h ate c rimes
Ways of Addressing People Reporting Hate Crimes

  • Confidentiality

  • Anonymous hotlines or ways of reporting

  • Education and awareness in the community

  • Training for Law Enforcement

  • Being non-judgmental


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