MEET OUR AFFILIATES
White Ribbon Day Affiliates support local Ambassadors and sponsor local town, school and community proclamation events.
MEET OUR AMBASSADORS
BECOME AN AMBASSADOR TODAY!
Ambassadors agree to wear the ribbon on White Ribbon Day and recruit 5 to 10 male friends and colleagues to join them in taking the WRD pledge.
PURCHASE WHITE RIBBON PINS!
We now have white ribbon pins available for purchase on our site. Join the cause today and purchase pins for your organization.
About Massachusetts White Ribbon Day Campaign
As part of an international human rights effort, the Massachusetts White Ribbon Day Campaign invites men and boys to be part of the solution in ending violence against women.
On the first Thursday in March, men throughout Massachusetts speak out to:
change societal attitudes and beliefs that perpetuate and make excuses for violence against women!
promote safety and respect in all relationships and situations!
build a network of resounding voices that will support and advance the initiatives and efforts of Jane Doe Inc. and its member organizations to promote the safety, liberty and dignity of survivors!
Follow this link to learn more about the White Ribbon Campaigns around the world.
Our personal pledge for this campaign reflects what we envision and want to create: Finding a solution to end men's violence against women. This will take all of us working together, and being part of the solution means putting the pledge to help into action.
Follow this link to the Ambassador Page to become a White Ribbon Day Ambassador and help us spread this message.
The centerpiece of this campaign are local WRD Proclamation events held throughout the Commonweath in the week of White Ribbon Day. In addition, we hold a statewide event at the Massachusetts State House in Boston. Please check here in later January to learn more details about the current year's event.
Follow this link to our Proclamation Kit to find the resources you will need to put on a Proclamation Event.
Funding for this event was made possible in part by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. The views expressed in written materials or publications and by speakers and moderators do not necessarily reflect the official policies of the Department of Health and Human Services, nor does the mention of trade names, commercial practices, or organizations imply endorsement by the U.S. Government.