"Ultimately, we will not reach a nuclear-free world alone, we will do it as an ever-expanding community of love," Charles Carney said. "Will we let greed destroy our children's future? NO!"--Photos by Kriss Avery

Charles Carney speaks at Peace Walk Finale Rally  

While on the Flint Hills Nature Trail, I realized how deeply our radical interconnectedness with plants, trees, animals, bugs, deer and wolves, and with other humans, renders any act of violence toward each other or the Earth utterly ludicrous. We will not go quietly into the deep dark destruction of nuclear madness!

Charles Carney, left, laughs at Henry Stoever, who’s asking whether Charles might put on roller skates and ride tied to the back of a car for his last 60 Peace Walk miles. They were joshing outside El Mezcal restaurant in Ottawa, KS, Sept. 9, before walking 3 miles toward Pleasant Grove.—Photo by Jane Stoever

Charles Carney, on Peace Walk 9/9, plans to arrive in KC MO 9/17

 On Aug. 10, Charles began walking 5-6 miles a day. Now he has only 60 miles left to make it to his destination: the National Security Campus (NSC), where nuclear weapon parts are made, at 14510 Botts Rd., KC MO. All are invited to join the last days of his trek or meet us at 3 pm at NSC.

Charles Carney, in 2020, pauses during a reflection near the National Security Campus, operated by Honeywell. Carney was one of about 15 persons there demanding a change in federal budget priorities, namely, "Human Care, not Warfare!"--Photo by Tom Fox

Charles Carney begins 273-mile walk in Kansas for peace, justice, ecology  

Trumpeting a loud wake-up call about the catastrophic dangers of nuclear weapons and climate chaos, Charles Carney is walking 273 miles from McConnell Air Force Base in Wichita to the nuclear weapons plant operated by Honeywell in Kansas City, MO—the National Security Campus. The flier he is sharing with persons as he walks across Kansas, beginning … Continue reading Charles Carney begins 273-mile walk in Kansas for peace, justice, ecology  

KC KS activists form Mennonite Catholic Worker House of Resilience

The house’s mission: We grow a healthy home by sharing labor and power, knowing our histories, partnering with Creation, and practicing hospitality, response-ability, and place-based peacemaking. Priority will go to local women activists working for systemic social justice in Wyandotte County and providing reparations to women of color in the form of rest and rent relief.