As a person who is wandering down the road, subject to wind, heat, rain, and semi-truck drafts, I am sure many passersby judge me as a “bum.” I am in a bit of a vulnerable position, relying on the kindness of strangers.
On Aug. 8, PeaceWorks-KC members and others gathered in memory of the nuclear bombings, and of the lives lost and forever altered 76 years ago.
Keiko Baker shares—for the first time in public—her memories from living in Japan in 1945 and the impact of the Nagasaki bomb on her and her family.
Hiroko Komiya tells of her fourth-grade friend whose mother died from exposure to radiation in the 1945 bombing of Hiroshima.
Charles paused near the Marion County train station and courthouse, south of Dickinson County, which includes Herington, which Charles also visited.
Thirteen days into a walk from McConnel Air Force Base in Wichita to the Kansas City National (In)Security Campus
Charles Carney's Peace Walk, August 16, in Goessel, KS, with local community leader, Matt Voth.
Neighborhoods in Wichita have long suffered from poverty and neglect in stark contrast to the wealth generated by nearby Spirit (formerly Boeing) Aerosystems. The US could end homelessness for $20 billion, 1/37th of the U.S. military budget.
By Spencer Graves Perhaps the simplest step the US could take to reduce the risk of nuclear war is to adopt a “No First Use” policy, as envisioned in S.1148 / H.R.669. Those Senate and House bills would require congressional approval for any first use of a nuclear weapon unless “the Secretary of Defense and the Chairman of … Continue reading Support bills to decrease risk of nuclear war
A new court hearing for the nuclear weapon resisters was set at 10 a.m. Sept. 13. I was happy and proud to stand with these five men as they created awareness of the horrors of nuclear weapons.