Last August, I stood on the steps of the Lincoln Memorial on the 50th anniversary of the March on Washington, invited by the Martin Luther King, Jr. Center for Nonviolent Social Change to lift up the legacy of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. on behalf of the Fellowship of Reconciliation.
We are less than two weeks away from the largest march on climate EVER!
On September 21, concerned citizens will take to the streets in New York City and cities around the world to stress the importance of environmental justice.
Moving Toward Reconciliation: Insights and Input from Indigenous Survivors of State-Sanctioned Violence
Columbia University’s Institute for the Study of Human Rights—under the directorship of Elsa Stamatopoulou, former chief of the United Nations Permanent Forum on Indigenous Issues Secretariat—has published Indigenous Peoples’ Access to Justice, Including Truth and Reconciliation Processes, a
We possess a single infallible guide, the Universal Spirit that lives in men as a whole, and in each one of us, which makes us aspire to what we should aspire: It is the Spirit that commands the tree to grow toward the sun, the flower to throw off its seed in Autumn, us to reach out towards God, and by so doing, become united to each other. &nb
“Love is going to fuck you up.” The ominous words rang out from a woman standing on the street corner. Pointing at me, the woman declared, “You are going to have to die before you can love anybody here.” I knew she was right.
On Monday, August 18, our friends The Peace Poets, a collective of artists that celebrate, examine and advocate for life through music and poetry, announced to their community that they had decided to divert from their current tour schedule to join the struggle for justice in Ferguson in the wake of the fatal police shooting of teenager