Learn how to promote inclusion in your everyday life.
It’s easy to feel like we can’t make a difference — but the truth is we have more influence than we might think. Whether we’re in charge of a company, a classroom, a group project, or just our own home, we’re all given the opportunity to shape our environment. Supplied by our nonprofit partners, these resources can help you create more inclusive and accepting spaces.
INCLUSION STARTS BY GETTING TO KNOW YOURSELF AND OTHERS
Since implicit bias lives in our subconscious, it can be hard to spot — but sometimes all we need is a moment to pause and reflect honestly on our thoughts and behaviors. These questions can help you recognize areas of bias and understand how they might affect our relationships with the people around us.
Be a Better Ally
No matter where we are, we all have the ability to show the people around us that we support them. The resources below will help you learn how to be an ally through meaningful actions and communication.
Challenging Biased Language
Knowing how to effectively respond to biased language takes practice. Created by the Anti-Defamation League (ADL), this guide provides tips on how to respond to bigoted jokes, slurs, and other biased language.
Do you have questions about the LGBTQIA+ community? This guide includes tips on being a good ally to the LGBTQIA+ community, including a glossary of gender identity terms and advice for when a friend comes out.
Pride Virtual Backgrounds
Showcase your pride or allyship during virtual meetings and family video calls this month with new virtual backgrounds from Love Has No Labels.
By fostering a culture of inclusivity at home, we can create open dialogues about diversity and bias with family members and set a precedent for inclusive behavior outside the home. The resources below will help you learn how you can encourage discussion and inclusivity within your home.
Family and Caregiver Guide
The Anti-Defamation League developed this guide using the original Love Has No Labels video to help parents, caregivers, and other family members facilitate discussions about bias and inclusion at home.
The Anti-Defamation League developed this guide, called Table Talk, to give parents and family members the tools they need to engage their families in conversations about important news stories and other timely discussions about societal and world events. Each guide includes a topic summary, questions to start the conversation and dig deeper, ideas for taking action and additional resources.
Knowing how to effectively respond to biased language at home takes practice. Created by the Anti-Defamation League (ADL) this guide provides tips on how to respond to bigoted jokes, slurs, and other biased language.
As a student, there are many ways for you as to encourage inclusivity on your college campus. Use these tools to learn how to start a discussion at school, and how to make fellow students feel welcome and supported through everyday acts of inclusion.
Love Has No Labels partnered with the Anti-Defamation League (ADL) to create a guide to help you facilitate a discussion about bias and inclusion on your college campus using the Love Has No Labels Fans of Love video. This guide includes key words, discussion questions, tips to rethink bias and talking points for resident advisers and student leaders to facilitate conversations about diversity.
Knowing how to effectively respond to biased language on campus takes practice. Created by the Anti-Defamation League (ADL) this guide provides tips on how to respond to bigoted jokes, slurs, and other biased language.
Getting people to think and act inclusively toward others is an important step in creating a strong and welcoming community. Use these resources to help facilitate community discussions and lead group activities that address bias and inclusion.
Community Screening and Activity Guide
The materials in this guide are designed to help you facilitate discussions around the Rising film and lead activities around bias and inclusion in your community. The guide is designed to be used by leaders in communities, workplaces, and schools.