This page include a collection of materials and resources explaining why coal is not a viable option for Kenya and other alternatives of embracing clean energy in Kenya.
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This article informs Lebanese citizens of what digital rights they possess, what government investigators can and cannot do legally, and how to protect their e-rights. The article seems more geared toward individuals, but provides information that could be useful to Human Rights Defenders operating in Lebanon and potentially being monitored.
This article from the Fellowship of Reconciliation details three major applications of nonviolent action for social change, social defense, and third-party nonviolent intervention, along with examples of each.
DailyGood discusses thirty global and historical examples of nonviolent action achieving real results. These examples illustrate how nonviolent action can be utilized to bring about progress and challenge injustice.
A major regional workshop involving representatives from national human rights institutions (NHRIs) and civil society groups has concluded with a call for greater efforts to advance the rights of lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender and intersex (LGBTI) people in the Asia Pacific.
In this dialogue, practitioners that work with human rights defenders developing security strategies discussed how human rights defenders and organizations can improve their safety and security while working in the field under oppressive conditions and under the watchful eye of states and adversaries. Specifically, the participants discussed and shared tactics, strategies and resources on how human rights defenders can create effective security protocols to protect themselves against physical threats and secure their data in the field or office.
This article details the strategic advantage of nonviolent resistance in fighting corruption by examining anti-corruption efforts among civilians in Indonesia and Kenya. The author concludes that corruption will persist globally as long as people do not become a nonviolent force for fighting such injustice.
A Utah-based immigration activist launched a Spanish-language smartphone application, “Derechos Herencia”, designed to assist those facing detention and deportation proceedings for being in the US illegally. “Derechos Herencia”explains immigrant rights in Spanish and includes links to petitions for illegal immigrants facing deportation proceedings as well as an ability to sign petitions geared toward immigrant rights.