If only the powerbrokers now claiming Archbishop Tutu as a source of inspiration would follow his freedom-loving directions.
Founded in 1964 to advance research on the conditions of peace and the causes of war and violence — with five regional associations covering every corner of the planet — the International Peace Research Association (IPRA) is the world’s most established multi-disciplinary professional organization in the field of peace, human rights and conflict studies.
Waging Nonviolence partners with other organizations and publishes their work.
Forced to adapt in the face of multiple challenges, Syria’s civil society is in jeopardy. But activists are not giving up.
Aside from being a form of extortion and an affront to individual rights, draft registration is part of a system destroying human life. Resistance should be seen as part of a broader movement for survival of the planet.
Rather than celebration, the 45th anniversary of the Sahrawi Arab Democratic Republic was marked by words of defiance and solidarity.
A modern-day version of the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee is needed to complete the unfinished business of the 1960s Black freedom struggle.
As schools across the United States plan to reopen this fall, decision-makers should follow teachers’ lead on how to keep kids safe.
A new book about the murder of environmental defender Berta Cáceres shows the extreme measures corporations and governments take to silence those that get in their way.
Now is the time to get involved with IPRA, as it strives for greater heights in global peace research.
We cannot return to the perverse normality of the pre-coronavirus world, where profits are valued more than people. A new normal is both possible and necessary, if we build it together.