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[re: CLICK] Resources


[re: CLICK] contains difficult content. If you or someone you know is in need of additional support please utilize the resources listed. Everyone should have access to identity-affirming health and counseling services.

Founded in 1973, WOAR – Philadelphia Center Against Sexual Violence is Philadelphia’s ONLY rape crisis center and one of the first in the nation. WOAR’s mission is to eliminate all forms of sexual violence through specialized treatment services, comprehensive prevention education programs, and advocacy for the rights of victims of sexual assault. We are with our victims/survivors each step of the way to healing as they need. WOAR is for ALL, inclusive to any victim/survivor regardless of race, gender, sexual orientation, spoken language, citizenship, employment, abilities and our direct services are 100% FREE.

WOAR played an important role in the development and first iterations of the source play CLICK by Jacqueline Goldfinger. 

Land Acknowledgement 

In the spirit of healing, we acknowledge and honor the Potawatomi, Odawa and Ojibwe Tribes, the original people of the land upon which Northwestern University stands, and the Native people who remain on this land today. 

For thousands of years, the land upon which UC Davis sits has been the home of Patwin people. Today, there are three federally recognized Patwin tribes: Cachil DeHe Band of Wintun Indians of the Colusa Indian Community, Kletsel Dehe Wintun Nation, and Yocha Dehe Wintun Nation. The Patwin people have remained committed to the stewardship of this land over many centuries. It has been cherished and protected, as elders have instructed the young through generations. We are honored and grateful to be here today on their traditional lands. 

Thank you to Barbara Butts, Northwestern University, and UC Davis for these statements


Black Labor Statement 

We recognize that America as we know it today was built at the often fatal expense of forcefully enslaved Black people. We acknowledge and remember those who did not survive the Middle Passage, those who were beaten and lynched at the hands of White Americans, and those who died and are still dying while fighting for their freedom. We remember those who “toiled the grounds where many theatres have been built and resurrected.” We acknowledge that while fighting for their own lives and civil liberties, Black people have envisioned a world that will be better for all of humanity. 

Thank you to R. Christopher Maxwell and the Black Theatre Caucus, as well as all the authors of the We See You, W.A.T. Demands for providing the framework for this language.