Nonviolent Change Journal

Publication of the Research/Action Team on Nonviolent Large Systems Change,
an interorganizational project of the Organization Development Institute

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TABLE OF CONTENTS

Editor's Comments

What Are You Up To?

Ongoing Activities

Upcoming Events

World Developments

Letters: Dialoging

Articles

Media Notes

Reports and Announcements

 

Vol. XX, No.2 Winter, 2006

 

Nonviolent Change Journal helps to network the peace community: providing dialoguing, exchanges of ideas, articles, reviews, reports and announcements of the activities of peace related groups and meetings, reviews of world developments relating to nonviolent change and resource information concerning the development of human relations on the basis of mutual respect.

 


What Are You Up To?

Dear Readers!

Please share with us what you are personally doing relating to nonviolent change. If you send us a short report of your doings, learnings, ideas, concerns, reactions, queries, and so forth, we will print them here. Responses can be published in the next issue.

 

Marilee Niehoff: published reviews of Lauar M. Ramirez: Keepers of the Children: Native American approaches to Parenting, and John Selby, Quiet Your Mind: An Easy-to-Use Guide to Ending Chronic Worry and Negative Thoughts and Living a Calmer Life, in the June/July issue of AHP Perspective, and of Philip Lee Miller, The Life Extension Revolution: The New Science of Growing Older Without Aging, in the October/November issue of AHP Perspective.

 

Steve Sachs: Hoping that the New Year brings a uniting of the opposites, for you and the world, in this very polarized time, with opportunities taken to transform the many breakdowns occurring into breakthroughs. For the good of the world and the country, it is especially important that positive changes take place in United States politics and policy in the year ahead. Among the issues that need to be properly addressed is the shift occurring in world power. The United States is declining economically (with not only jobs moving abroad, but with large numbers of U.S. firms being bought by foreign corporations, while U.S. governmental debt and imbalance of payments are increasing dangerously), and hence ultimately militarily and diplomatically, while China and other Asian nations are rising in economic, and hence military and diplomatic power. The Bush Administration has been resisting that decline in ways that sharply amplify it, while intensifying international conflict, increasing the likelihood of war. While the U.S. still has the resources to do so, it can enhance its position by taking collaborative approaches that creatively deal with the developing shift in world power, to create a more favorable future for the world, and hence for the U.S.

 

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2002, 2003, 2004, 2005, 2006. All rights reserve. The Nonviolent Change Journal is published by the Research/Action Team on Nonviolent Large Systems Change - an interorganizational and international project of The Organization Development Institute.  Opinions expressed are solely that of the writers and do not necessarily reflect the opinions of the editing staff, Nonviolent Change Journal, Organization Development Institute.