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UNESCO HIV and Health Education Clearinghouse

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  1. Ending violence and other human rights violations based on sexual orientation and gender identity. A joint dialogue of the African Commission on Human and Peoples' Rights, Inter-American Commission on Human Rights and United Nations

    On 3 November 2015, a joint dialogue on sexual orientation and gender identity was held between the African Commission on Human and Peoples’ Rights (African Commission or ACHPR), Inter-American Commission on Human Rights (Inter-American Commission or IACHR), and United Nations (UN) human rights mechanisms in Banjul, The Gambia, ahead of the 57th ordinary session of the African Commission. The dialogue hosted by the African Commission was supported and organised by the Office of the High Commissioner for Human Rights (OHCHR) and the Joint United Nations Programme on HIV/AIDS (UNAIDS). …

  2. Challenging homophobic bullying in schools

    This guide explains what homophobic bullying is and what teachers, parents and learners can do to make schools safer for all learners. It provides clear and simple steps that teachers and learners can take in challenging homophobic bullying in schools. Reducing violence and homophobic bullying in schools is not only possible but benefits all learners, teachers and the school community as a whole. The basis for this booklet is the understanding that every child in every school has the right to learn free from the fear of bullying regardless of what form that bullying takes.

  3. Tackling homophobic, biphobic and transphobic bullying for disabled children and young people and those with special educational needs: a guide for school staff

    A recent report from NatCen found that schools lack confidence in dealing with homophobic, biphobic and transphobic bullying, are unsure how to address it and feel under-resourced. Anti-Bullying Alliance (ABA) and Education Action Challenging Homophobia (EACH) are working closely together with schools in urban and rural areas across the West of England: building their capacity to challenge and prevent homophobic, biphobic and transphobic bullying. …

  4. What works in tackling homophobic, biphobic and transphobic (HBT) bullying among school-age children and young people? Evidence review and typology of initiatives

    This report provides a review of evidence about what works in preventing homophobic, biphobic and transphobic (HBT) bullying in schools. This evidence review: - examines existing research about effective initiatives and interventions to prevent HBT bullying in schools, - is conducted by NatCen Social Research, - represents the first stage in the ‘Tackling homophobic, biphobic and transphobic bullying among school-age children and young people’ study.

  5. Tackling homophobic, biphobic and transphobic bullying among school-age children and young people: findings from a mixed methods study of teachers, other providers and pupils

    This report provides the findings from a qualitative study of ‘What works in tackling homophobic, biphobic and transphobic (HBT) bullying among school-aged children and young people?’. …

  6. Exploring the school’s actions to prevent and tackle homophobic and transphobic bullying: briefing for section 5 inspection

    This brief lists questions inspectors might explore with primary and secondary pupils as well as with senior leaders in order to tackle homophobic and transphobic bullying at school.

  7. The every teacher project on LGBTQ-inclusive education in Canada’s K-12 schools: final report

    This report presents the results of the online survey phase of the “Every Teacher Project” on Canadian K-12 educators’ perceptions and experiences of “LGBTQ-inclusive” education, including curriculum, policies, and practices that include positive and accurate information about lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, Two Spirit, and queer people as well as issues related to gender and sexual diversity (also known as GSD-inclusive education). …

  8. Stonewall education equality index 2015: celebrating difference and preventing and tackling homophobic and biphobic bullying in Britain’s schools

    Stonewall released its fifth annual Education Equality Index at the Education for All Conference on Friday 10 July 2015. The Index is a comprehensive benchmarking exercise for local authorities from across the country, showcasing how well they are celebrating difference, tackling homophobia and biphobia in schools and supporting LGBT young people in their local communities.

  9. Lutter contre l’homophobie : le combat de toutes et de tous : (re)connaître pour mieux agir

    Cette brochure à destination des professionnels a pour but de leur donner des informations, des éléments de réflexion et des possibilités d’orientation vers des professionnels ou des ressources quand ils souhaitent apporter une aide à une personne confrontée à l’homophobie, comprise selon une approche générique comme toute attitude ou tout acte qui va dans le sens d’un rejet ou d’une injustice envers une personne homosexuelle, bisexuelle ou trans’ ou identifiée comme telle. Aussi, lutter contre l’homophobie oeuvre au mieux-être physique, mental et social de toutes et de tous. …

  10. Getting started: a toolkit for preventing and tackling homophobic, biphobic and transphobic bullying in secondary schools

    This toolkit provides a framework and a set of practical tools to help you start tackling homophobic, biphobic and transphobic bullying in your secondary school. Based on five key steps, the toolkit will enable you to embed work to tackle homophobic, biphobic and transphobic bullying across your school’s policies and procedures. Each step includes a set of tools, templates and checklists to help to do this. The toolkit will also enable you to measure the impact of wider anti-bullying initiatives in your school. …

  11. Being LGBT in school: a resource for post-primary schools to prevent homophobic and transphobic bullying and support LGBT students

    This resource is intended to provide support to key individuals as they fulfil their responsibilities in ensuring that their school is safe, supportive and affirming of all students, including lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender (LGBT) students, students perceived to be LGBT and students who have close family members (parents, siblings, etc.) who are LGBT.

  12. Embracing diversity and ending bullying: How shared stories can bring an end to homophobic, biphobic and transphobic bullying in schools!

    In January 2015, DRM commissioned a study to show both impact and outcomes of its programme for future development and to improve its data collection methods. The research specifically looked at DRM’s workshops in secondary schools and the impact of homophobia on young people. This report provides a brief summary of the headline findings and recommendations.

  13. From insult to inclusion: Asia-Pacific report on school bullying, violence and discrimination on the basis of sexual orientation and gender identity

    Within the UN system, UNESCO has been examining SOGIE-based bullying, violence and discrimination in education globally since 2011. This report aims to clarify the situation, the response, and the need for further action in the Asia-Pacific region to ensure inclusive school environments for all learners. …

  14. Violences homophobes, violences transphobes : le double jeu du genre dans les violences en milieu scolaire

    À partir de résultats tirés d’une enquête par questionnaire auprès de 2747 élèves de l’école secondaire québécoise et d’entrevues auprès de jeunes s’identifiant comme lesbiennes, gais, bisexuel(le)s ou en questionnement (LGBQ) ou comme trans, cet article propose une réflexion sur les violences prenant pour cible l’expression de genre à l’école. Plus du tiers des élèves s’identifiant comme hétérosexuels rapportent avoir été victimes de violences parce qu’on pense qu’ils sont, ou parce qu’ils sont gais. C’est également le cas de plus des deux tiers des élèves LGBQ. …

  15. Why LGBT issues matter in education

    The author analyzes how three dimensions of the school system: school climate, formal curriculum and teaching practices influence the school experiences of LGBT youth. Rendering schooling more inclusive and less discriminatory implies understanding and taking action on each of these dimensions. The arguments are organized in three angles : Angle 1. The truth about homophobia and gender-based violence in education; Angle 2. LGBT-inclusive education; Angle 3. Teachers dealing with sexual diversity.

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