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Unconscious Bias — exploring yours
28 March @ 10:30 am - 12:30 pm
What is it about?
In this workshop you’ll learn about unconscious bias and how it limits expansive approaches to diversity.
Through self-reflection exercises and discussion you’ll explore how unconscious bias affects us as individuals and the organisations we work in.
Discover tools and strategies you can use to start addressing unconscious bias. Explore long term approaches to expansive diversity and outreach in arts organisations.
What will I gain?
— Tools to raise your awareness that unconscious bias is everywhere
— Information from case studies to explore unconscious bias, intersectionality and deeper engagement with audiences
— Tips to raise your self-awareness when creating a marketing plan
Who is it for?
For professionals in the cultural sector, at any level of their career, interested in learning more about unconscious bias.
How do I take part?
We will be using an online training platform called WebEx for this event. Before booking, please complete our online training checklist to ensure you get the most out of this training.
- AMA member rate: £55 + VAT
- Arts Council England NPO: £55 + VAT
- Non-Member: £115 + VAT
Camille Barton | Founding Director |The Collective Liberation Project
Camille is a movement artist, diversity consultant, producer and the founding director of The Collective Liberation Project. The Collective Liberation Project designs experiential workshops based on a compassionate activism approach; to educate people about oppression and equip them with the tools to transform behaviour that perpetuates racism and sexism in their communities. Camille has worked with clients including Wolf Whistled, In Between Time, Sisters Uncut and SOAS.
Having studied International Relations at The University of Sussex, Camille understands global power dynamics but is most passionate about how the fusion of art and politics can lead to social change. While living in The USA she was inspired by training in restorative justice and peer counselling which supported her work as a youth worker in West Oakland. Improvisation, prefigurative politics and Afrofuturism are at the core of Camille’s art practice.
Prior to establishing The Collective Liberation Project in 2016, Camille worked in Arts and event production for over five years. She production managed projects at a range of events and festivals including Burning Man, Glastonbury, Nowhere, Boomtown Fair and Symbiosis. In 2016 Camille co-produced The Sisterhood, Glastonbury festival’s first women only venue, and incorporated a strong focus on intersectionality and providing a platform for women of colour.