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Diversity Statement

The London Entrepreneurial School is committed to an inclusive learning environment: LES adheres to the philosophy that all community members should enjoy an environment free of any form of harassment, sexual misconduct, discrimination, or intimate partner violence. If you encounter sexual harassment, sexual misconduct, sexual assault, or discrimination based on race, colour, religion, age, national origin, ancestry, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity, or disability please contact Student welfare staff members Dr Stephen Donohoe or Kam Srivastava on Tel ‎020 8906 8771 email This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

Equal Opportunity Policy

The London Entrepreneurial School’s Equal Opportunity Policy expresses the company’s commitment to promote equality and conduct its business according to principles of social justice, respect and freedom of expression when dealing with diversity in the workplace.



Prevention of Harassment/Bullying Policy and Procedures                                                

What To Do: LES encourages staff, students and visitors to take action against harassment using the guidance set out below. No-one will be treated less favourably or suffer any detriment for having raised or supported an allegation made in good faith.  
  If a person believes they are being subjected to harassment it is recommended that, where possible and appropriate, those involved should attempt to resolve the situation informally in the first instance. It is, however, up to the complainant to decide how they wish to proceed.  
Whichever approach is chosen, it is recommended that a written record of any incident of harassment is made as soon as possible after an incident occurs. This should be signed, dated and kept for future reference and should include:
Details of when and where the harassment took place,
including dates and times;
Details of the behaviour; and
Details of any witnesses to the behaviour.  
It is difficult to deal with harassment, especially where close colleagues, tutors or managers, students are involved, but it is important to seek help and to do it at an early stage.

 LES can also provide support and advice for students affected by bullying and harassment through the Welfare support at LES.  There are informal approaches to start with and Students or Staff who wish to make a formal complaint should email the principal Dr Stephen Donohoe in Confidence.
This will be subsequently investigated by  Dr S Donohoe to resolve the situation as early as possible, including a discussion/ communication with the persons involved.
Dr Donohoe will report back to all appropriate parties of his findings and resultant action. With an aim to bring this situation to an end.
Informal Procedures for Addressing Harassment.
If a person believes they are being subjected to harassment there are a number of ways to deal with the matter quickly and effectively.
An ‘informal approach’ can effectively address the unwanted behaviour without recourse to formal procedures. Informal approaches can have the advantage of resolving the situation quickly and with minimal disruption to relationships. It is recommended that informal approaches be used in the first instance, as this is often sufficient to resolve the matter without the need for more formal means. It is however, up to the individual to decide if this approach is appropriate to their situation. There are a number of ‘informal approaches’ that can be adopted, as outlined below.

Individual Action: LES recommends that anyone who believes they are being subjected to harassment should speak directly to those involved or, if more suitable, put their concerns in writing to them. It may be appropriate to ask a third party to assist. Ideally, the alleged harasser should be approached at the earliest opportunity.  
When taking individual action, the complainant or a person acting on their behalf should try to:  Pick a time and a place where they can speak privately and without interruption; Clearly identify the behaviour that is causing concern, giving examples and instances of when it has occurred;   Make it clear that the behaviour is unwelcome and must stop immediately. Further guidance for the alleged harasser who may be Although asking someone to assist with discussions of this type might be helpful, complainants should avoid involving too many people in the situation. This can be counter-productive and may lead to allegations being made against the complainant.
Formal procedure: In Confidence: After receiving a formal complaint in writing, via email or post, the LES principal Dr Stephen Donohoe will subsequently investigate to resolve the situation as early as possible, including a discussion/ communication with the persons involved.
Dr Donohoe will report back to all appropriate parties of his findings and resultant action. With an aim to bring this situation to an end as early as possible. Any further action will be considered if the situation does not stop.



Radicalisation Policy and Prevention

The LES provides through its teaching and learning courses a balanced and fair approach for all. LES Teaching and Learning Strategies are underpinned by promoting knowledge, skills and understanding to build the resilience of students by undermining extremist ideology and supporting the learner voice. We are embedding equality, diversity and inclusion, wellbeing and community cohesion with our global opportunity focused objectives.
Radicalisation is defined as the process by which people come to support terrorism and extremism and, in some cases, to then participate in terrorist groups.
Extremism is vocal or active opposition to fundamental British values, including democracy, the rule of law, individual liberty and mutual respect and tolerance of different faiths and beliefs.

We aim to encourage working towards a society in with a common vision and sense of belonging by all. Communities; a society in which the diversity of people’s backgrounds and
circumstances is appreciated and valued; a society in which similar life opportunities are
available to all; and a society in which strong and positive relationships exist and continue to
be developed in the workplace, in Colleges/Universities and in the wider community.

There is no such thing as a ‘typical extremist’ and those involved in extremism come from a
range of backgrounds and experiences. The following indicators may help to identify factors
that suggest an individual or their family may be vulnerable or involved with extremism

Vulnerability/Risk Indicators

Access to extremist influences

Reason to believe that an individual  associates with those known to be involved
in extremism.
Possession or distribution of extremist literature/other media material likely to incite
racial/religious hatred or acts of violence.
Use of closed network groups via electronic media for the purpose of extremist activity.

Experiences, behaviours and influences

Experience of peer, social, family or faith group rejection International events in areas of conflict and civil unrest had a personal impact on an individual resulting in a noticeable change in behavior.

Verbal or written support of terrorist attacks
First Hand experience of racial or religious hate crime
Extended periods of travel to international locations known to be associated with extremism
Evidence of fraudulent identity/use of documents to support this
Experience of disadvantage, discrimination or social exclusion
History of criminal activity
Pending a decision on their immigration/national status

More critical risk factors include:
Being in contact with extremist recruiters
Articulating support for extremist causes or leaders
Accessing extremist websites, especially those with a social networking element
Possessing extremist literature
Justifying the use of violence to solve societal issues
Joining extremist organisations
Significant changes to appearance/behaviour

Any identified concerns as the result of observed behaviour or reports of conversations to suggest that a person supports terrorism and/or extremism, must be reported to the named designated for safeguarding in this case Dr Stephen Donohoe, immediately and no later than the end of the working day.  

Channel referral process
Some concerns which are identified may have a security dimension to them.  For this reason, it is important that liaison with the police forms an early part of all investigations.  Holborn Police station will be the nearest Police station that will carry out an initial assessment and, if appropriate, set up a multiagency meeting to agree actions for supporting the individual.  If it is deemed that there are no concerns around radicalisation, appropriate and targeted support will be considered for the person.

Guidance sourced from UK home office and EU Radicalisation Migration and Home Affairs Commission

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