The Labour Party has issued some new guidance documents on the safeguarding of young people and two additional notes which deal with the general behaviour of party members and the use of social media. They are designed to ensure the Labour Party is a safe and welcoming place for all our members and supporters, where the contribution of all is valued and the abuse of anyone is unacceptable.
Copies can be downloaded from this site:
Safeguarding Code of Conduct
Labour Social Media Policy
Safeguarding and Child Protection Policy
Come and celebrate the passing of this extraordinary year in the best of company with your choice of pizza or pasta (including veggie) and delicious home cooking by our resident chefs. Our after-dinner speaker will be political psychologist Dai Williams, on “Surviving and Thriving in Troubled Times”. The focus will be on the key events of 2016 and how to make sense of what lies between now and the 2020 general election. This unusual slant on contemporary politics will give a chance to explore how we are affected both as a party and as individuals, and for open discussion on managing change.
Tickets are just £15, or £10 for under-25s and those on benefits. Time is short, so please book ASAP and by December 13th at the latest. You can pay by internet bank transfer to the Unity Trust Bank, sort code 60-83-01, account no 20132521, putting as reference your surname plus PPP (eg SmithPPP), or send a cheque payable to the Woking Labour Party at Moor End, Horsell Rise, Woking, Surrey GU21 4BD.
Thursday December 15th. Bar open 6.30pm. Food served 7.00pm.
Dai Williams is a Chartered Occupational Psychologist who began his career in construction in the 1960s before joining Shell to work in personnel in the UK and Canada. He studied psychology in Swansea and Birkbeck (London) with interests in industrial relations, staff development and international recruitment.
In 1997 New Labour’s election landslide stirred Dai’s interest in career crisis and change for politicians – for Tony Blair and the Cabinet, the peace process in Northern Ireland, and for leaders across the international community.
This is the 30th anniversary of Eos, the independent career counselling service that Dai set up in 1986. He specialises in support for career development, crisis and change for individuals, communities and organisations, often in periods of “transition”. He worked with self-help groups for the unemployed in the early ’90s and tracked psychological effects of the recession.