Training on planning, facilitation, and pedagogical skills to politically-active young people of working-class backgrounds interested in educational projects
The Trust provided funding for primary research for the biography of Edward Tull, Glasgow’s first black dentist, and prominent pacifist.
Digital archive of Robin Murray’s work and a resource base showcasing his work on fair trade, social innovation, and environmentalism.
A left-critical history channel hosted by Neil Faulkner, aiming to provide an alternative to the plethora of right-leaning YouTube channels.
An anthology project for Comma Press which aims to tell frequently overlooked stories of resistance in British history, featuring written work, podcasts, and public engagement.
Netpol received a grant for research into over-policing and resistance to these measures. This culminated in workshops and online resources.
A contribution to Red Pepper’s writer’s fund, which provides financial support for grassroots, radical writers.
A gloriously esoteric project highlighting the theory and practice of anti-fascist artist Ernst Schoen. Funding contributed towards a symposium and radio programs.
Catalyst is an app for activists to facilitate organising and education.
Training for Peruvian workers to educate them about labour rights, unionisation, and organising, with a particular focus on women and young members.
The World Transformed received funding to run their conference, as well as to produce TWT365, a digital resource for activists.
Aiming to raise awareness of trade-unionism and union-busting activities in the electronics industry, this grant paid for a training session for 20 organisers, as well as a day of action.
This project is the culmination of a conglomerate of research groups, seeking to expose the struggles of front-line mining communities. It included a multi-lingual advocacy pack to provide education, and funds for primary research.
This grant allowed over 450 cans of film dating from 1969-1990 to be digitalised and archived by the BFI and the Marx Memorial Library. These films were from the archives of Cinema Action, one of a number of groups who screened radical films during this period.
Organising for Change received a grant that would enable them to run a three-day training programme for community organisers. This focused on giving local activists the tools to continue their work in a sustainable manner and work cooperatively.
A sum was made available for the May Day Rooms to digitalise their library, to assist in creating education resources, and to run a workshop on archiving and digitalisation.
As Europe’s borders become ever-more restrictive, people escaping disaster-zones have been forced into dangerous and over-crowded camps. This grant funded a series of educational workshops in the UK and Lesbos.
To commemorate the centenary of the formalisation of state-funded education in Britain, Stirling University was awarded funds to run a conference and create an internet archive of recorded talks and general information.
A series of workshops for KS2 and KS3 students focusing on sustainability in fashion.
Funding for a drama production highlighting the labour struggle of the Upper Clyde Shipbuilders in 1971.
The Trust awarded funds to interview 100 former railway workers and trade-union activists, and to transcribe them these for an internet archive.
Focusing on urban re-development in South Kilburn, this project culminated in a book which was made available for the local community.
An online archive of community interviews highlighting issues of wealth inequality and social deprivation throughout England.
Aiming to bring together young scholars and academics, this conference focused on an interdisciplinary approach to post-crash economics.
Focusing on the rich history of the Jewish socialist movement, Vashti Media were awarded funding to produce a multi-content educational series on significant figures from this tradition.
This conference provided a networking opportunity for activists involved in migration. It gave particular focus to black, indigenous, and people of colour, who are most likely to be adversely affected.