Navigating a maze made out of the words Right to Remain

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You may have heard that we are hard at work at making our unique guide to the UK asylum and immigration system – the Right to Remain Toolkit – more accessible.

We would like your views on its name!

Please help us by doing this very quick survey – just three questions …

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We are very excited to see that Remi Weekes’ horror film, His House, will be hitting Netflix and cinemas from 30 October. We helped to develop the script!

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Nadine El-Enany’s stirring, important and compelling book argues that “British immigration laws are acts of colonial seizure and violence, obstructing the vast majority of racialised people from accessing the spoils of empire.”

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Privacy International have produced a guide is for anyone concerned about their social media accounts being monitored by public authorities – but the guide is especially targeted at people from minority and migrant communities who may be disproportionately affected by various forms of surveillance.

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We are very excited to announce we are recruiting for jobs on our These Walls Must Fall project, in Manchester, Liverpool and West Yorkshire.

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On 30 June 2020, a group of refugees and asylum seekers in Glasgow issued a manifesto in response to the devastating events of 26 June.

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Right to Remain has joined with other 100 organisations to call on Local Authorities to ensure no-one is pushed out onto the streets now that lockdown measures are easing.

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There is a clear and urgent need for the sector, our movements to be honest about the multiple forms racism can take. We function within an inherently racist society. Therefore, our organisations, our movement will not emerge unscathed.

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Lisa Matthews, coordinator at Right to Remain, writes for the Detention Forum about the importance of grassroots campaigning in working towards ending immigration detention.

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The focus of Mayblin’s book is the systematic impoverishment of people seeking asylum in the UK, and she approaches the topic through the lens of “slow violence”.