• Protect Asylum Seekers!
    In the UK, there has always been a strong tradition of welcoming refugees. Examples from our history are many, including the Hugenots and those fleeing the Nazis. We need to continue this tradition, not let it end with this Bill. The Nationality and Borders Bill, especially Part 2 Asylum 10, needs to be amended significantly.
    104 of 200 Signatures
    Created by Harrogate District of Sanctuary Picture
  • Afghan Refugees Welcome in Ely
    Like many others, we have watched in horror as the Taliban seized power in Afghanistan and thousands of ordinary people fled their homes. In 2015, we stepped up and offered safety to Syrian refugees fleeing ISIS. ECDC should do the same for Afghan refugees fleeing the Taliban.
    244 of 300 Signatures
    Created by Poppy Pearce
  • Save Abdul Ali and Family from Taliban Torture now!
    Adbul Ali did everything possible re documentation, application only to be denied safe passage by not fulfilling criteria. He risked his - and his family's lives - to assist in trying to give a life free from tyranny and torture to the population of Afghanistan by assisting our forces. Now these forces are gone and these friends have been deserted and left to fend for themselves against the terror of the Taliban, ISIS and others.
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    Created by Mark Brown
  • Afghan refugees must be sent to York
    York has a long history of accepting refugees, and York will continue to do so with pride. This chance has a significant impact on the lives of poor Afghans in need of home and safety. We shall extend a northern welcome to these Afghans and work to demonstrate that a different future is possible in the days and years ahead, one free of war and one of peace.
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    Created by William Gomes
  • Justice For The Uyghur People
    It is important because no one should be oppressed and mistreated just because of their ethnicity
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    Created by Ewan Osbaldiston
  • Improving internet access in the local Bournemouth area.
    Internet access, whether you like it or not, is vital especially in this day and age because having the luxury of brilliant internet provides you with various different benefits. Good broadband is a necessity for communication between friends and family and for other leisures, like improved education, daily activities, and potentially even gaming. Furthermore, from where I stand, I personally concur that good broadband speeds can make life easier in a multitude of different ways, whether it’s financially or if it’s simply just for the fun of it!
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    Created by Tom G-B
    conjugal visits Are important to both the prisoner and their loved ones. Being a partner on the outside it has proven and research shows not being able to be with your Partner in a intimacy way has a great strain on both mental parties health and causes more upset and tension and frustration that you could not possibly imagine. It’s proven to be a struggle to maintain a relationship when a loved one is serving years behind bars, and not being able to have a loving relationship with their partner is a far bigger effect than you may think. conjugal visits – which are not permitted in the UK but operate successfully in much of Europe, Canada and even the Middle East. So why can’t we have these visits in the UK? There’s a lot of evidence around how having a strong relationship on the outside is a very good indicator that you won’t go on and commit other crimes, and this could lead to prisoners being more relieved and stressed and agitated. The rigid structure of prison visits undoubtedly contributes to relationship breakdown. Visits take place around a table, often with a piece of wood underneath to prohibit anything being passed between. The security search process for visitors, and any delays getting prisoners out of their cells mean that a two-hour visit can easily end up being half an hour shorter. Women with children usually bring them – so time spent alone, partner-to-partner, is a rarity. If conjugal visits was allowed I’m sure so many would jump at the chance to have that intimacy with their loved ones. They do it all over the place because it improves outcomes for prisoners, it improves outcomes for their wives – we don’t do it in Britain because we’re really prudish. Help me sign this petition into having that closeness we lack with our partners.
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    Created by Jamiiee Lee Hollier
  • Stop the Home Office’s New Plan for Immigration
    We believe many of the proposals contained within the New Plan for Immigration to be a harmful violation of refugees' and asylums seekers' rights. To read more about the reasons for this, along with key facts and statistics about refugees and asylum seekers in the UK, please read our open letter by following the web link below: https://www.solidaritee.org.uk/open-letter-home-office
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    Created by SolidariTee Team Picture
  • Save our legal safeguards
    We have all – in different ways – needed to use the law to protect our families or challenge public bodies when they make mistakes that don't comply with the law. That’s why we’re starting this petition with support from Liberty. Stewart: My elderly mother-in-law, Eliza, needed judicial review after the council wrongly refused to pay for the costs of her care. Magda: My seven-year-old son Ian, is happy and settled at school - thanks to judicial review. Daniel: Without judicial review, my bright and sporty daughter would have dropped out of school and would not now be in her final year of university. Tina: We took legal action as a last resort when my learning-disabled teenage daughter Lauryn was left without schooling or support during lockdown Joe Ousalice: I used the law to get my medals back, when I was kicked out of the Navy after 18 years because of my sexuality. Trevor Birney: My experience shows how much journalists like me need legal protections to defend our right to publish important stories in the public interest All of us were protected by laws and legal procedures which have long been a cornerstone of our democracy - and we want to ensure those protections are still there for others in future. That is why we are opposed to our government's plans to restrict judicial review and reduce protections under the Human Rights Act - changes which would make legal challenges like ours harder to bring. Help us send a strong message to the Lord Chancellor that the right of ordinary people to be treated fairly by holding government and state bodies to account is too precious to be tampered with. ****************** Read our stories in full on the Liberty website: https://www.libertyhumanrights.org.uk/fundamental/human-rights-act/#case-studies
    59,882 of 75,000 Signatures
    Created by Stewart, Magda, Daniel, Tina, Joe and Trevor
  • Remove the police bill
    Article 21 of the ICCPR recognises the right to peaceful assembly as well as possible restrictions on this right, which conform with the law and are necessary for national security, public safety, public order, protection of public health or morals, or protection of rights and freedoms
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    Created by Gary Kelly
  • Stop The Gov Rushing Through New Anti Protest Policing and Sentencing Bill
    Stop the government from making this bill official legislation, don't let them take away our civil freedoms and rights to speak up against government action. This Bill is a complete assault on out freedoms, and therefore inhibits the entire definition of democracy in this country as we the constituents continue to lose our voice. The bill was posted on the the house of commons website on the 12th of March and its being rushed through parliament on the 16th. Please sign the petition and don't give up your voice.
    261 of 300 Signatures
    Created by Jodie Adams
    We have a right to go without fear of violence by day and night. We have a right to safety in our cities, streets, homes and communities. This is a human right. A right we should and must all have, regardless of our gender identity, race, religion, class, sexuality and dis/abilities. A right that some were born with and some still need to claim everyday. It is vital to rethink who’s at threat in the streets and all public places. With the “ We have a right to the night” campaign, we are reclaiming our nights, standing together in memory of Sarah Everard and all people harmed by state and gendered violence. We won’t stay silent. We won’t let anyone telling us again to stay indoors for our safety. Enough is enough. We must stop being blamed for the violence towards us. Telling us how we should behave for our safety is allowing abusers to take up space. It’s giving them the power to keep insulting, catcalling, spiting, grabbing, slapping, punching, raping, murdering us. We also want to address the key role that education has in the deconstruction of a patriarchal system that perpetuates oppression and exploitation. We must question and rethink our children’s education. We must start educating our sons in the respect of everybody. We must stop teaching our daughters to be scared but empower them. We must give space and listen to LBGTQIA+ children / teenagers, for them to embrace and celebrate their identities. Last week a woman was killed. Killed by the system we’re told protects. Once more. It’s a moment where people need space to mourn, share and rise up. Injustice tightens the need to stand in togetherness. It’s a time to care for Sarah Everard’s murder. And beyond. It’s a time to care for each other and make sure no one is left behind. We must deconstruct the old political discourse around gender violence, so we can protect, support and give space to all victims. We are disgusted but not surprised that the only response that was made by authorities was to increase police presence in our streets. More police has never been the answer. Police violence is a reality for many of us, especially for BIPOC, sex workers, trans and non-binary people. Sarah Everad’s murder proves us once more that we can’t feel protected by the police. How could we trust an institution that was created to protect people in power ? How could we trust them when they cannot even ensure the reliability of their own staff members ? How could we trust an institution that is racist, misogynistic, homophobic and transphobic? We will hold boroughs, MPs, councils and the government accountable for not putting everything in place to end all gendered violence, including police, state and interpersonal. We will hold them accountable for the police brutality during last Saturday’s vigil. However, we want to recognize all the existent strategies that we have always created to keep each other safe and we want to keep on building more. We claim that we don’t need our abusers to patronize us into power dynamics disguised as fake protection. We can and will keep on showing up for each other, extending our solidarity and creating further our resistance. Our campaign aims to give visibility to all victims of male violence and we urge that actions are taken to end all gendered violence. Inspired by The Outside Project’s COVID19 campaign ‘make space for homeless queers’, we are inviting all victims and survivors of male violences to take a picture of themselves holding our online protest message “ We have a right to the night #reclaimthestreets #stopallgenderedviolences” and share it on their social medias as well as signing this petition. This letter is for those of you who have experienced any type of male violences in the streets, in your homes, at work — and all public spaces. We stand beside all of you regardless of your gender, sexuality, dis/abilities, ethnic, religious and class background. UNITED WE WILL NEVER BE DEFEATED ! Emilie Largier - RUCKLE Theatre Sara Karpanen - Women of the Wick Wick Black Lives Matter
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    Created by Emilie Largier