Practice Nonviolent Communication to identify, confront and transform aspects of racism

May 17th, 2016 | by Theresa Latini

In 1943, a young Marshall Rosenberg hid in his apartment for days while race riots — fueled by job discrimination, housing segregation, police brutality and the KKK — erupted throughout Detroit.

Two decades later, in the midst of the civil rights movement, Rosenberg left his clinical psychology practice to teach organizations, communities and individual families — particularly those torn asunder by religious, racial-ethnic and class divides — how to connect with one another at the level of their common humanity…. continue reading

This article appears on the Faith and Leadership blog at faithandleadership.com.

More Articles on Nonviolent Communication