Progress is measured by our individual choices to intervene. Progress is measured by laws revised and norms shifted. Progress is measured by rigorous research that assesses impact, acts of violence that are never committed, countless voices that advocate for change, and thousands of individuals empowered to engage in transformational daily actions. Progress is measured by lives lived to their fullest potential—and by hope.
“Implementation of Green Dot in Kentucky high schools significantly decreased not only sexual violence perpetration but also other forms of interpersonal violence perpetration and victimization,” concludes an independent study led by Dr. Ann L. Coker in the American Journal of Preventive Medicine. The CDC-funded study evaluated Green Dot bystander intervention in 26 high schools over 5 years and confirms that Green Dot for High Schools reduces rates of sexual abuse, dating violence, stalking, and other interpersonal violence by statistically significant percentage.
Percent reduction in violence
This report describes the policies and programs implemented and reported through an institutional survey undertaken by Association of American Universities (AAU) member universities to prevent and respond to campus sexual assault and misconduct. The report’s findings are divided into six sections, representing the range of actions to address sexual assault and misconduct.Read more ↗
This article explores a Middlebury College football player’s reasoning behind taking part in a peaceful protest, and how the Green Dot program played a role in making his decision.Read more ↗
This study reports on the impact of the Green Dot bystander strategy on the University of Kentucky campus and indicates that Green Dot significantly increased both observed and actual active bystander behaviors in the general population of UK students.Read more ↗
There aren’t too many school districts that can boast they have plunged bullying and harassment by 79 percent. OK, there’s only one school district that can lay that claim: Dubuque Community School District.
Though a statistic like that seems almost too good to be true – you know what they say about too-good-to-be-true claims – this is the real McCoy. And it isn’t through happenstance or good drinking water.
The district launched its Green Dot program in 2013.Read more ↗
Picture a map of Red Wing with tiny red dots in and around the city.Read more ↗
Sexual violence and other forms of interpersonal violence perpetration were drastically reduced among Kentucky high schools following the implementation of a modified ‘bystander program’ initially developed for college students, according to a recent study.Read more ↗
Tarleton State University today officially adopted a five-year strategic plan to improve the prevention of domestic violence, sexual assault and stalking, and improve campus response.Read more ↗
The North Dakota Department of Health held its first “Green Dot” Violence Prevention Training. The program aims to help end dating/domestic violence, sexual violence, and stalking. People representing Fargo, Grand Forks and Valley City took part in the 4–day training program and will bring what they learned back to their communities.Read more ↗
Connecticut College celebrated its annual “Green Dot Week,” a series of events and activities dedicated to raising awareness about the College’s violence prevention program, Feb. 3-9.Read more ↗
In 2010, the same year he became principal of J. M. Atherton High School in Louisville, Kentucky, Thomas Aberli agreed to let his students take part in something called Green Dot.Read more ↗
In 2016, the Air Force was introduced to Green Dot, an interactive training program designed to help Airmen intervene in and prevent situations of sexual and domestic violence, abuse and stalking.Read more ↗
Twenty-four Kalamazoo College students and five K employee Green Dot-certified trainers launched the College’s first bystander training session on April 29. It’s one of several early steps toward the goal of a “greening” that will be year-round, forever.Read more ↗
The Green Dot program was originally designed to reduce problems like sexual assault and stalking by encouraging bystanders to do something. The EEOC says this “bystander intervention training might be effective in the workplace.”Read more ↗
In 2016, University of Central Florida was the state’s leader for training in the bystander intervention program, Green Dot, that teaches faculty, staff and students how small actions can have big results.Read more ↗
Tales of the Cocktail® is proud to announce a ground-breaking partnership with Green Dot, etc., a violence-prevention organization whose mission statement is to reduce interpersonal violence through community awareness, and arm people with tactics to spot and intervene in violent situations.Read more ↗
The partnership between Tales of the Cocktail® and Green Dot began at the Tales annual convention in New Orleans. Participants discuss the Green Dot seminar provided and the impact it could have on the way they operate in their bars and restaurants.Read more ↗
We pursue organizational and individual partnerships with the spirit of humility and collaboration needed to change culture and create safe, equitable communities.