The NO Project Educational Multi-media Seminar
The educational multi-media seminar is the heartbeat of The NO Project campaign. Over the last few years we have reached thousands of students and teachers in diverse educational settings. The presentation includes award-winning film, world-class animation, music, art, sport, dance, theatre, poetry and creative writing – all reflecting the purposeful, pro-active stance that youth, artists and educators are taking to confront the crime of human trafficking and enslavement in 21st century. The seminar content is respectful, non-sensationalist, sensitive and can be specifically designed to inform and engage a teen/young adult audience.
The primary goal of The NO Project multi-media seminar is that participants will be able to speak about the crime of modern day slavery and human trafficking with accuracy, confidence and respect. For further details please email us: email@example.com
The seminars have been presented and adapted for a wide range of participants:
- IB (International Baccalaureate) schools, state schools, private high schools, universities in Bulgaria, China, France, Greece, Italy, Libya, Moldova, New Zealand, Romania, Spain, Turkey, UK, USA.
- Online presentation to Harvard Innovations Symposium Alumni Association
- Harvard Alumni Club
- IATEFL (International Association for Teachers of English as a Foreign Language) 2016-19
- TESOL Global Conference, Atlanta, GA 2019.
- TESOL (Teacher of English to Speakers of Other Languages) Greece, Spain, France, Belgium
- British Council webinar for ELT teachers
- ISTEK Istanbul.
- IATEFL Webinar for Global Issues SIG
- The Image Conference with The Malta ELT Council, 2016, The Image Conference Athens Greece 2018.
- Moldovan Teachers Association
- Corporations and Banking institutions
- Anti-trafficking Police trainees
- Graduate criminology /cybersecurity students – Media students, medical students
The NO Project was also featured in the world’s first massive open online course (MOOC) on contemporary slavery with Dr Kevin Bales and Dr Zoe Trodd, University of Nottingham. More than 10,800 people participated in the course from over 150 countries.