PlayGround Noticias reports on Humera Khan commenting on the role of Google Jigsaw in fighting extremism El plan definitivo de Google para acabar con el reclutamiento online de ISIS
Executive Director Humera Khan talks to Focus, a German magazine, on how ISIS recruits young people. “Gehen vor wie Pädophile”: Expertin erklärt, wie der IS Jugendliche rekrutiert
Muflehun held a half day ViralPeace workshop for Heroes Muenchen, a young men’s organization working towards the equality of women and men at the US Consulate in Munich. The focus of the discussions was on issues that impact their lives, such as racism and discrimination, and digital safety for responsible online engagement.
Executive Director Humera Khan speaks to OE24, a German newspaper, on how terrorist organisations recruit teenagers. “ISIS geht vor wie Pädophile”
Bild, a German newspaper, interviews Executive Director Humera Khan to address the issue of recruitment and radicalization through online social networks. EXPERTIN WARNT VOR ONLINE-REKRUTIERUNG
Muflehun partnered with MediaCom to run a half day ViralPeace workshop focused on metanarratives and digital safety at their offices in New York City. The issues of racism, discrimination and the perception of images were highlighted by the participants.
Humera Khan, Executive Director, comments about Google’s Jigsaw program against extremism. Google’s Clever Plan to Stop Aspiring ISIS Recruits
The International Business Times talks about Google’s Jigsaw program and reports Humera Khan’s comments. Google has a plan to stop aspiring Isis recruits from joining the extremist group
Humera Khan, Executive Director of Muflehun, featured in a special report by PBS NOVA that traces the evolution of terror strategies from the World Trade Center to today. 15 Years of Terror
Muflehun partnered with Cure Violence, Life After Hate, Illinois Targeted Violence Prevention Program (TVPP) and community organizations to launch ViralPeace Chicago in July 2016. After two intense days of theory, exercises and brainstorming, the groups designed projects to reduce violence and improve community relations in Chicago and to provide access to mental health support groups for college students.