nonviolence

This is no fantasy dystopia but the world we actually live in -- the "tomorrow" of King's passionate warning cry half a century
Transliterated as: Chief of the house of Raghu, Lord Rama, Uplifters of those who have fallen, Sita and Rama, Sita and Rama
In that talk on war I also emphasized the need to take care of our own. A year later, the day before I left you, I spoke
When I was growing up in the Philadelphia suburbs in the 1980s, one of my elderly neighbors, Miss Dot, an African American woman who grew up (and spent part of her adult years) in the segregated South, used to tell the neighborhood kids how good we had it.
Joshua F.J. Inwood, Associate Professor of Geography Senior Research Associate in the Rock Ethics Institute, Pennsylvania
With the ongoing issues of violence and conflict in our own country as well as the continuing attacks abroad in Syria, Iraq, Yemen, and Mexico, we write to share about an emerging discussion in the Catholic Church for a new approach to transforming conflict.
If we're more troubled by Kaepernick sitting in quiet protest than we are about police brutality against African-Americans, it's high time for some personal reflection of our own.
Drawing on the recent Vatican conference I humbly suggest that the Catholic Church should embody Gospel nonviolence by articulating an explicit Just Peace approach with specific criteria, virtues, and practices to be more faithful to Jesus and better build just peace.
I am angry. Humanization is the solution. As human beings, we can choose to be kind. We can choose to respond to and address
To counter despair, we would do well to recall the forgotten "second voice" from the civil-rights movement of the 1950s and '60s.