If the report you are making is an emergency or you are in danger, please report the incident to Security  by ringing  0161 295 3333 and/ or the Police on 999 (for emergencies)  or 101 for non emergencies BEFORE you use Report & Support.

Crisis information can be found here

We recommend that you download the Safe Zone app so you can quickly alert Security of anything that happens.

For wellbeing and mental health support, contact our 24-hour Student CareFirst telephone helpline

OFFENSIVE MATERIAL - we are now encouraging colleagues and students to report any offensive material that you see on campus. This could include leaflets, stickers, graffiti etc.  You can upload images of the material to let us know. Please use the WITH CONTACT DETAILS option to do this. 

A (micro)aggression is an indirect, sometimes subtle put-down toward a person from a marginalized community, often wrapped up in what pretends to be a compliment. (Micro)aggressions can be an everyday occurrence for many Black, Asian, and racially minoritised people, and the cumulative effect is massive, like millions of small pinpricks that, after a while, are very painful. 
Some examples of (micro)aggressions include: 
  • “You’re so articulate” 
  • “You speak good English” 
  • “You don’t sound Black” 
  • Touching or commenting how amazing a Black person’s hair is, when it is just natural hair 
  • “Is that your real hair?” 
  • "Sorry, wrong person, you look so similar” 
  • Getting a name wrong, even when told how to pronounce it. 
  • “Where are you (actually) from?” 
  • “You are a credit to your race” 
  •  Colourblindness' - “There is only one race, the human race”, “Melting Pot” 
  • “I am not a racist. I have Black friends”  
  • “Everyone can succeed at University, if they work hard” 
  • Asking a Black person in a meeting why they have to be so loud, or to calm down 
  • “I didn’t realise you were the manager” 
  • Environmental microaggressions – e.g. naming all buildings after white cis men.  
Microaggressions also are targeted at LGBTQI+ people, disabled people, women, young and old people, people of faith, but they are most common when directed at Black people.  
Microaggressions are a form of racism and if the same person continues using them, ask them to stop/ and/or report them. 

There are two ways you can tell us what happened