We extend a warm invitation to our members, and their guests, to PeaceWorks’ Annual Meeting, Sunday, March 1, 2-4 pm, Simpson House, 4509 Walnut St., KC MO.
The PeaceWorks-KC Annual Meeting, when members gather for fun and info, will take place Sunday, March 1, 2-4 pm, at Simpson House, 4509 Walnut, KC MO.
Speakers assailed contaminants at the former nuclear weapons parts plant and the fear of toxins at the new plant, and they welcomed plans to address the racial divide in KC as well as looming threats to our earth, air, and water. Annual Meeting blends harsh reality, hope Harsh reality met bold hope at the PeaceWorks … Continue reading Harsh reality met hope at PeaceWorks’ Annual Meeting
A gathering of peace-&-Earth-loving people—what could be more fun? Come enjoy our PeaceWorks Annual Meeting on Sunday, March 3, from 2 to 4pm, at Simpson House, 4509 Warwick, KC MO. On tap: snacks, tabling, reports, elections, awards, and a trio on the interface of race, ecology, war, and peace.
During the PeaceWorks-KC Annual Meeting on March 11, participants elected the organization's officers and some members of its Board of Directors.
Jodi and Eric Garbison, founders of Cherith Brook Catholic Worker (a place of companionship and service), received PeaceWorks' Kris and Lynn Cheatum Community Peace Award at the organization's annual meeting.
Maurice Copeland, a leading voice in KC MO for persons who've suffered illnesses from contaminants at Bannister Federal Complex, where the KC Plant manufactured parts for nuclear weapons, received the Charles E. Bebb Peace Merit Award from PeaceWorks at its annual meeting.
The 2018 PeaceWorks Annual Meeting had a surprise guest: The Lone Ranger. He soon took off his mask, decried the American myth of redemptive violence, and—taking a tip from MLK—asked us to engage in totally restructuring American life.
The PeaceWorks Annual Meeting March 6 featured table-talk on racism and white privilege. ... In her small group, Debora Demeter said she went to an all-black church, and in the late 1960s, her church and an all-white church developed an integration program. "We had dinner in each other’s houses," said Demeter. "It helped me. It taught me how to not be afraid of whites."