Nonviolence is a philosophy that centers on a conscious refusal to enact harm. Thich Nhat Hanh said nonviolence is “love in action.” Martin Luther King Jr. said nonviolence is both external and internal: “You not only refuse to shoot a man, but you refuse to hate him.” Cesar Chavez saw nonviolence as a path to organize and change: “Nonviolence is our strength.” Gandhi said, “Nonviolence means avoiding injury to anything on earth in thought, word, or deed.” All these statements recognize the power we carry individually and collectively to honor connection and love in the midst of conflict, change, discrimination, and anger. Nonviolence emphasizes people over policies; it allows us to question the status quo while showing solidarity. It asks us to be our best selves in the face of the worst situations. We’ve started gathering valuable information on this topic, but haven’t yet curated the findings.

Living Nonviolent Communication: Practical Tools to Connect and Communicate Skillfully in Every Situation

Living Nonviolent Communication gives you practical training in applying Dr.

The Surprising Purpose of Anger—Beyond Anger Management: Finding the Gift

You have an alternative. By practicing the Nonviolent Communication (NVC) process you can use anger to serve a specific, life-enriching purpose. It tells you that you're disconnected from what you value and that your needs are not being met.


Social Justice