Fair Observer (fairobserver.com)
Fair Observer is an independent, section 501(c)(3) nonprofit media organization headquartered in California. Our mission is to inform and educate global citizens of today and tomorrow. We do this through our two arms: the multimedia platform of Fair Observer and Fair Observer Education.
Our multimedia platform is recognized as a journal by the US Library of Congress. It focuses on the deeper issues behind the news, provides context and brings together different perspectives, cutting across borders, backgrounds and beliefs. Fair Observer follows a crowdsourced journalism model with a rigorous editorial process that ensures high-quality content. We publish short reports, in-depth articles, videos, podcasts, interactive media, infographics and photo essays. We have nearly 2,000 contributors from over 70 countries, including former prime ministers and Nobel laureates, leading academics and eminent professionals, journalists and students. We publish voices and narratives that have never been heard before in international media.
Fair Observer Education runs training programs for young people on subjects such as journalism, digital media, sustainable development and more. In particular, it inspires both students and the youth around the world to be more engaged citizens and to participate in a global discourse.
Open Democracy (opendemocracy.net)
OpenDemocracy is an independent global media organisation.
Through reporting and analysis of social and political issues, OpenDemocracy seek to educate citizens to challenge power and encourage democratic debate across the world.
As of September 2019, the Centre for the Analysis of the Radical Right and OpenDemocracy have entered a formal partnership – with fellows’ insight blogs being post on a specially curate page aimed at bringing together conversations in ‘Countering the Radical Right’.
Southern Poverty Law Center (splcenter.org)
The SPLC is billed as the premier U.S. non-profit organization monitoring the activities of domestic hate groups and other extremists – including the Ku Klux Klan, the neo-Nazi movement, neo-Confederates, racist skinheads, black separatists, antigovernment militias, Christian Identity adherents and others.
They’re currently tracking more than 1,600 extremist groups operating across the country. They publish investigative reports, train law enforcement officers and share key intelligence, and offer expert analysis to the media and public.
Rantt Media (rannt.com)
Rantt launched in October 2016 with one goal in mind—to deliver the news and analysis the right way. No clickbait, no both-sideism, and no sensationalism. Instead, Rantt writes context-rich articles that focus on the most important stories of our time. They strive for quality, not clicks.
The German Institute on Radicalization and De-Radicalization Studies (GIRDS) is the first German research and network initiative focusing solely on the theory and practice of de-radicalization and counter-radicalization. GIRDS is completely non-profit and independent. We are not institutionally bound and do not follow any partisan politics. GIRDS can be seen as transparent network of experts both from practical backgrounds and the academia aiming to foster the theoretical and practical development of de-radicalization methods, evaluation tools, training manuals, and concepts. GIRDS is open to all interested practitioners and researchers worldwide and we encourage you to contact us if you would like to participate and join us in striving for a free exchange of experiences and ideas to make de-radicalization and counter-radicalization more effective and sustainable.
Small Steps (smallsteps.ltd)
Small Steps are former members of far-right organisations who have now rejected far-right narratives. Now committed to exposing and eradicating far-right extremism in the UK we work through training, education and mentoring to show the reality of involvement with the far right and its dangers.
Tech Against Terrorism (techagainstterrorism.org)
Tech Against Terrorism is an initiative launched and supported by the United Nations Counter Terrorism Executive Directorate (UN CTED) working with the global tech industry to tackle terrorist use of the internet whilst respecting human rights.
Their plan of action revolves around three pillars: outreach, knowledge-sharing, and practical support. As an inter-disciplinary team consisting of counter-terrorism experts and developers, they offer tech companies practical and operational support to help implement effective mechanisms to respond to terrorist use of the internet.
CARR works alongside Tech Against Terrorism to boost knowledge and understanding of the threat of dangerous forms of radical-right extremism on the internet and aim to create tools helpful to researchers and NGOs looking into this issue.
Moonshot CVE is a social enterprise working to disrupt and ultimately end violent extremism. From digital capacity building to counter-messaging campaigns, we use data-proven techniques to ensure our clients respond to violent extremism effectively all over the world.
As part of our global programming on the violent far right, we have deployed bots to counter hate on social media and identified and engaged one-on-one with white supremacists. All of our work aims to reach people at risk of violent extremism and offer them an alternative path. Our work is rooted in evidence, ethics and the fundamental belief that people can change.
The Armed Conflict Location & Event Data Project (ACLED)
The Armed Conflict Location & Event Data Project (ACLED) is a disaggregated data collection, analysis, and crisis mapping project. ACLED collects the dates, actors, locations, fatalities, and types of all reported political violence and protest events across Africa, the Middle East, Latin America & the Caribbean, East Asia, South Asia, Southeast Asia, Central Asia & the Caucasus, Europe, and the United States of America. The ACLED team conducts analysis to describe, explore, and test conflict scenarios, and makes both data and analysis open for free use by the public.