1) Home page
Layout of this website. About 17-24-30. About National Hate Crime Awareness Week. About the NationalHCAW archive. Reporting Hate crime. About Rainbow Boroughs. About the April Acts of Remembrance. Contact us.
2) News section
News feed from our 17-24-30 WordPress blog. Subscribe to our newsletter. Social Media links - Facebook, Instagram, LinkedIn and Twitter. Hash Tags.
Step by step guide to planning your National Hate Crime Awareness Week.
What is hate crime? What is a hate crime incident? How to report hate crime. Police website, independent and specialist advice and support services.
National Hate Crime Awareness Weeks 2012, 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016, 2017, 2018 and link to planning 2019. National Google Maps 2015, 2016, 2017, 2018 and 2019. London Vigils Against Hate Crime 2009, 2010, 2011 and 2012.
17-24-30 NationalHCAW, Board of Trustees, members of staff, volunteers, other projects and join our team.
About the April Acts of Remembrance, Remembering with Rainbows, Brixton, Brick Lane and Soho, archive section.
We welcome your feedback.
17-24-30 was initially founded as a Facebook group in March 2009 by Mark Healey and Ryan Parkins to mark the 10th anniversary of the London Nail Bomb attacks on Brixton, Brick Lane and Soho.
17-24-30 takes it's name from the dates of the three attacks; 17th April, 24th April and 30th April.
Since April 2010 we have organised the three April Acts of Remembrance. Two smaller outreach events in Brixton and Brick Lane on the 17th and 24th April, and a larger gathering in Soho on the 30th April.
In 2010 17-24-30 evolved from a Facebook group into a small charity called 17-24-30 No To Hate Crime Campaign registered with Her Majesty's Revenue and Customs (HMRC Ref: XT30898).
In January 2019 it changed it's name to 17-24-30 National Hate Crime Awareness Week also referred to as 17-24-30 NationalHCAW. We recently submitted an application to the Charity Commission to become a Community Interest Organisation CIO.
Here you will find:
17-24-30 NationalHCAW encourages local authorities (Police and Councils), key partners and communities affected by hate crime to work together to tackle local hate crime.
The week of action takes place between the second to third Saturday in October each year.
It aims to bring people together to stand in solidarity with those affected by hate crime, to remember those we have lost, and support those who need ongoing support. To educate to prevent hate crime.
We run an annual campaign promoting H.O.P.E.
#WeStandTogether #NoPlaceForHate #SafePlaceForAll #NationalHCAW
In this section you will find:
In September 2009, Ian Baynham was homophobically abused and beaten unconscious in Trafalgar Square. After two weeks in a coma he died from the injuries he sustain. His death inspired the first London Vigil Against Hate Crime which was held on the 30th October 2009.
It was one of the first events of its kind to go viral on social media, over 29,000 people shared the event on Facebook and over 10,000 people attended the first vigil in Trafalgar Square.
The London Vigils took place between 2009 to 2012, whilst other vigils took place in Brighton, Kettering, Milton Keynes and Norwich, amongst other places around the UK.
In 2012 the London Vigils evolved into National Hate Crime Awareness Week #NationalHCAW.
Each year between the second to third Saturday in October we;
In 2017 we conducted a National Freedom of Information request to every council in the country and found that in 2012 79 councils took part in the national week, by 2017 this had risen to 209 councils with another 90 saying they were considering getting involved. We want to keep this momentum going!
The archive section covers;
National Hate Crime Awareness Weeks
London Vigils Against Hate Crime
In the first instance we encourage people to report to the Police however if you don't want to speak to your local police then you can try your local council (some but not all provide some hate crime reporting guidance on their websites), or you can report an incident to a third party organisation.
You can report hate crime directly to your local police or via True Vision. Dial 999 if it is an emergency and you need immediate assistance. Call the police on 101 when it is not an emergency.
Check out the national Google Map we have created which provides links to every council website in the UK. We have ticked in green those that provide hate crime information on their websites, and crossed in red those that don't.
Our hope is that every council around the UK will eventually provide basic hate crime information and advice on their websites.
Third Party Organisations
There are a number of specialist hate crime organisations that you can contact for advice and support. We have provided links to some of them on our website.
Definition of hate crime
Specialist Hate Crime Organisations
We are in the process of developing our Rainbow Borough's Project.
You will find:
Each year we organise the April Acts of Remembrance to mark the anniversaries of the London Nail Bomb Attacks on Brixton, Brick Lane and Soho.
On the 17th April and 24th April we organise two small acts of remembrance in Brixton and Brick Lane. The schedule for these events is as follows:
On the 30th April we organise a larger gathering in Soho.
We gather to remember those we have lost, those who need our ongoing support and educate the next generation in the hope that we can prevent further hate crime attacks on our communities.
In this section: