Search for Ambassadors!


We’re looking for new ambassadors to join our campaign! Could that be YOU? Or someone you know?

As a first step, we will be attending this year’s Labour Conference, where we are hoping to recruit Labour MPs and other positive role models. If you are attending, come and visit our stall on the Monday and Tuesday.

If not, you can find out more on our ambassadors page, here

Campaign News

Update from the Safe Music Campaign!

Our Safe Music Project is now in full swing. The launch of our Safe Music Guide at Boomtown Fair festival was a huge success, and hopefully the first step to working with other festivals and venues to promote a safer experience for all women and girls at live music events. We will help festivals and venues to develop a robust action plan that includes advice for men on how they can intervene safely if they witness assaults, harassment or threats against women and girls. If you would like to read the guide yourself, the full report and a summary are available here.

In the coming months we will finish developing and begin delivering our training program, which we will be offering to festival and venue staff and volunteers. We will also be attending a number of different festivals, conferences and other music industry related events to promote our campaign. You can help us by contacting either your favourite or any local festivals and venues and encourage them to get involved!

We have also taken on a new team member! We would like to welcome Alice Hardy into the role of Safe Music Campaign Manager. As a Live Events Production graduate we know she will do a great job!

Update from the Sports Campaign!

Sport has a tremendous influence over men's and youth culture, and provides an avenue for promoting safe and respectful behaviours amongst both men and women.  And with the energy and commitment of Sports Campaign Manager Ikram Butt, our Sports Campaign, which spreads the word about what men can do to challenge violence against women and girls, is going from strength to strength.

As a result of a new partnership with Cricket Beyond the Boundary Line, which uses sport to promote peace and equality, cricket stars from the men's and women's games took to the field at Headingley on Sunday 4th September to highlight the issue of domestic violence against women and children.  Watch out for more like this in future! 

This event was all about men and women from all communities working together, including many from the South Asian community. ECB Chief Executive Officer Tom Harrison said: "It's great to see cricket at the heart of this initiative and so many different cricketing communities involved.”

Leeds North West MP Greg Mulholland, commented: "I'm delighted to be supporting the White Ribbon Cricket Beyond the Boundary line event and want everyone to get behind this amazing charity”.

Go here for more information on the Campaign.


Most men are not violent towards women, but many of us ignore the problem, or see it as something which doesn't have anything to do with us. We need to join women and women's organisations in taking action to end the problem.

Take a stand against violence now and sign our personal pledge never to commit, condone or remain silent about men's violence against women.

You can pledge your support by clicking the link below.


Joshua Nathan, StudentWhen incidents of violence occur, there is never just one victim. Whole communities are affected by rape, sexual assault, and sexual harassment. Men and women support and depend on each other, and if women cannot live a full and happy life, neither can men.
Joshua Nathan, Student
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Bowling Out Domestic Violence

White Ribbon Campaign takes to the crease at Headingley

White Ribbon Day 2016

White Ribbon Day is getting closer! On the 25th of November we are celebrating the international day against violence against women. Celebrate with us and have a look at our new merchandise catalogue! Click here to see it!  


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Women aged 15-44 are more at risk from rape and domestic violence than from cancer, motor accidents, war and malaria, according to World Bank data.

More facts