Pastor Parfaite Ntahuba of the Quaker Peace Network in Burundi discusses her work creating an Early Warning Early Response team to prevent violence on many fronts.
We provide educational resources on the safe and effective use of nonviolence, with the recognition that it’s not about putting the right person in power but awakening the right kind of power in people. We advance a higher image of humankind while empowering people to explore the question: How does nonviolence work, and how can I actively contribute to a happier, more peaceful society?
Waging Nonviolence partners with other organizations and publishes their work.
In this special episode commemorating the life of Arun Gandhi, we revisit a 2017 interview where he reflects on what he learned from his grandfather about nonviolence.
Anthropologist Brian Ferguson of Rutgers-Newark University explains how research debunks the notion that war is embedded in human nature.
Following her death at age 103, Lafrenz leaves a legacy that shows the lasting power of truth and nonviolence in the face of monstrous evil.
Author Thomas Ricks discusses his new book “Waging a Good War: A Military History of the Civil Rights Movement, 1954-1968.”
Organizers Maria Belén Garrido and Jeff Pugh discuss their work with the Regional Institute for the Study and Practice of Nonviolent and Strategic Action in the Americas.
For a word that’s barely a century old, nonviolence has deep historical roots. Francesca Po, Marie Dennis, Adam Ericksen and Ken Butigan discuss.
Religion scholar Francesca Po explores the concept of self-religion, while Jared Spears and David Fix of the Schumacher Center for a New Economics discuss peaceful economies.
Ela Gandhi, Tom Eddington and Michael Nagler discuss key elements of nonviolence and dispel common misconceptions.