The DEEP Network has established nodes (local action groups) in cities around the world. Working collaboratively, the DEEP Network:
- Organizes intercultural dialogue, elicitive conflict transformation, and peace building projects in partnership with marginalized communities.
- Undertakes research that enhances understanding of conflict and peace practices and leads to innovative policies and programs.
- Conducts training and education geared towards capacity building for individuals, organizations and communities in dialogue, conflict transformation, and peace work.
- Liaises with other institutes to continually add depth and breadth to our understanding and activism.
- Builds a global network for change.
If you are interested in learning more about local DEEP activities and projects, visit the individual node sites.
Here are several short video clips of some of our projects:
- DEEP People and projects
- DEEP DEUTSCHLAND “Was ist Frieden?”
- The World’s Biggest Eye Contact Experiment à Lille
- Perkenalan MOOC Citizenship DEEP Yogyakarta
- Puppeteaching Project
- DEEP Jogja
- DEEP Nairobi
- United Voices for Migrants in Calais (version française)
Several of the DEEP activities and projects are carried out in partnership with other organizations with similar vision and values. These organizations include:
- Global Reconciliation. Global Reconciliation is an ambitious and innovative, Australian-initiated network of people and organisations around the world seeking to research and promote ‘reconciliation’ – that is, dialogue and practical engagements across cultural, religious, racial and ocollaborates on projectsther differences.
- Thoughtbox Education. Founded and directed by Rachel Musson, a DEEP member based in the UK, ThoughtBox is a curriculum for secondary schools, encouraging critical thinking, empathy and unlearning. Adaptable for a range of lesson timings and abilities, ThoughtBox promotes Global Citizenship throughout our lesson plans and resources, teaching students how (rather than what) to think. Each month, a new ThoughtBox is opened (with twelve global topics over the course of the year) providing a selection of lesson plans across a range of timings and age-groups. The aims and objectives of a ThoughtBox education are not to find answers but to ask questions, encouraging students to think outside of the box and develop skills of tolerance and empathy.