The two-day conference showcased best practice and experience on football and social responsibility projects delivered European clubs.
Awareness-raising interventions are pointing out the role of professional football in fighting discrimination
ACFC use football to address exclusion and promote sporting opportunities for youth migrants and ethnic minorities living in the suburbs of Aarhus.
All teams playing at the Under-17 Women’s World Cup in 2016 will be required to have at least one female coach and medic among their staff.
The documentary tells the story of 11 children aged 11 from 11 different countries preparing to play together the match of their lives.
The discussion also addressed the successes of the campaign in the context of the 2017 UEFA Euro Under-21 Championship and 2018 FIFA World Cup.
Numbers revealed a total of 20 racist incidents in Brazilian domestic football, eight targeting Brazilian players outside the country and nine at the World Cup
The DBU event and recent statutory change mirror the FA’s long-standing commitment to challenge discrimination and promote inclusion through football.
Football events across Europe will highlight the UN international day as well and the European Weeks Against Racism.
The pioneer initiative is making available 1.2 million euros to support football and educational projects to enable the inclusion of refugees
The events aim to promote women’s football, increase media coverage of the sport and exchange good practice on female empowerment.
The following incidents of racism, xenophobia, extreme nationalism or homophobia have been reported to Fare during February 2015.
The meeting will assess the impact of the World Cup across its 12 host cities and draw an action plan to increase the practice of sport in each of them.
Hitting back at comments made by the former Italian football league president Carlo Tavecchio in July last year, a group of refugees and asylum seekers formed ASD Opti Poba.
“With this gesture, we are underlining our commitment on the European stage.” said Club Brugge KF general manager Vincent Mannaert.
Fourteen documentaries from across the world will tell the stories of national teams, fan movements and football legends that led pro-human rights and democracy initiatives in their countries.
One million beermats were distributed across pubs and restaurants of Dortmund reading: “No beer for racists! Football. Beer. Openness to the world.”
Following the incident Cienciano launched an anti-racism video featuring some of the club’s players calling on fans to stop improper behaviour and ‘say no to racism’.
Over the last three weeks, recordings emerged of fans in England and Spain at professional football, chanting sexist abuse and disparaging women.
Fare and FIFA four times Player of the Year Samuel Eto’o will be presented with the third European Medal of Tolerance for “exceptional achievements’’ in tackling discrimination through football
In professional football, reports submitted to Kick It Out have leapt from 136 to 184 with a 65% increase in incidents between 2013/14 and 2014/15.
Over 100 international delegates will join experts to discuss sport activism of the LGBT community, human rights and fighting homophobia in sports
“I couldn’t take it anymore and I only walked off after I kicked the ball away in protest and at the impotence I felt when I could see that no one was doing anything.” said the player
“How many nationalists you need to steal 2 banners? 18.
How many feminists to get them back? 2.”