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