- Social Media Posting Guidelines, the guidance here is for regular organizations that do not have full time social media staff or unlimited resources and thus aims for maximum impact with the limited time you have.
- Social Media Activism: A Guide to Online Change-Making (Amnesty International, 2014)
- Web 2.0 for Social Change: A Facilitators Guide, TakingITGlobal (2008) includes information about how to mobilize using social media including: Social Networking (Twitter, Facebook, Linkedin), blogging, RSS: Really Simple Syndication, Wikis, Mobile Technologies and Podcasting.
- Social Media for Social Good: A How-To Guide for Nonprofits, written by Heather Mansfield, is packed with more than a hundred best practices covering Web 1.0, Web 2.0, and Web 3.0 non-profit communications and fundraising. Learn how to build your e-newsletter list, find your “Twitter voice”, launch a mobile website and texting campaign on a small budget. This guide presents a step-by-step strategic plan for launching and maintaining successful social media and mobile marketing campaigns.
- Social Media for #Write4Rights (Amnesty International), these days, many government bodies and heads of states have Twitter accounts and Facebook pages. Some of these state authorities are the same once who have the power to end the human rights abuses at hand in this year’s Write for Rights cases. Amnesty International is asking activists from all around the world to use their social media channels for human rights.
- Social Media for Activists (Amnesty International), tap into the power of the social web to raise awareness, organise, inspire action and help expand our movement’s reach.
Working and Engaging with Youth: Canadian Heritage Pilot Project for Youth: Financing of Youth Centred Celebrations Youth-led social change: Topics, engagement types, organizational types, strategies, and impacts In French only: Charte jeunesse pour l’Éducation postsecondaire