The following are some resources that can be used for additional events or perhaps incorporated in your discussion groups.
Fact Sheet on Domestic Violence and the Criminalization of Survival by Free Marissa NOW Mobilization Campaign.
Giving Name to the Nameless – Using Poetry as an Anti-Violence Intervention with Girls (2011)
This curriculum resource was developed by Mariame Kaba with contributions by Caitlin Ostrow-Seidler. The guide includes over 30 poems that address gender-based violence as well as tips and suggestions for individuals who are interested in facilitating poetry circles with girls and young women.
INCITE! / Critical Resistance Statement on Gender Violence and the Prison Industrial Complex (link includes a popular education workshop)
No Selves to Defend: Curriculum for Marissa Alexander Teach-In, by Mariame Kaba (Project NIA)
Restorative Posters: Representing Justice Visually by Project NIA
Statistics – National Coalition Against Domestic Violence
Transformative Justice Curriculum Guide (2013) Billy Dee & Mariame Kaba put together this curriculum for the Chicago Transformative Justice Fall in 2013 (includes contributions by Ann Russo). It is a basic introduction to transformative and restorative justice that includes reading and activities.
Where Our Boys At? Involving Young Men as Allies to End Violence against Girls By the Rogers Park Young Women’s Action Team and Mariame Kaba
In 2006, the Rogers Park Young Women’s Action Team (YWAT) launched a campaign to engage young men as allies in addressing violence against girls. The YWAT, a youth-led and adult-supported social change project, conducted a participatory action research project that included the creation of a film called Real Talk (in collaboration with Beyondmedia Education), survey research, and a set of popular education workshops. In addition, the YWAT organized and implemented a two-day train the trainer workshop for fifteen young men ages 14-22 in November 2007.
YWAT compiled all of its research, resources, curriculum units, and lessons learned into a comprehensive toolkit. The toolkit called “Where Our Boys At: Involving Young Men in Gender Violence Prevention” will help other organizations and youth-led groups to create their own efforts in their local communities.