Tools for Organizing and Mobilizing

Map Unavailable
1000 Trainings Project #: 623

Date/Time
September 20, 2016
7:00 pm - 8:30 pm
https://docs.google.com/a/risingsundancetheater.com/forms/d/e/1FAIpQLSfsUCwPS1E1F3ggvpquhlm0PUiHEdP1jNRFkm1kzlBvZve7PA/viewform

Contact/Email
Matt Guynn

Training Categorie(s):

Tagged with: Online Class or Webinar


Tools for Mobilizing and Organizing:
6 Categories of Leadership and 3 Dimensions of Organizing/Mobilizing

Featured presenter: David Jehnsen, co-author of the Kingian Nonviolence curriculum

Tuesday, September 20, 2016
7 p.m.-8:30 p.m. Eastern — Your Time Zone Here: http://bit.ly/2bH9snW

Register here: http://bit.ly/2bQ3wwa

This call is relevant for anyone wanting to work for positive change, especially with a strategic perspective.

Bayard Rustin, planner of the 1963 March on Washington, brought strategy concepts from Richard Hauser to the Civil Rights Movement in the 1950’s and early 1960’s. David Jehnsen was fortunate enough to learn from both Bayard Rustin and Richard Hauser, and he will share three tools for organizing and mobilizing from his time with them.

Jehnsen will discuss the “Six Categories of Leadership” that can hold values of nonviolence and democracy in a community; how they can assist with the creation of a 60-70 person leadership cabinet for an organizing effort; and the “Three Dimensions of Nonviolence Organizing and Mobilizing” that can be directed by an organizing group.

This call will be of special interest for people trained in Kingian Nonviolence, as this content is included in the Leader’s Manual but not fully covered in Level I or Level II training.

Richard and Hephzibah Hauser’s work in national and international social movements was used in part to codify portions of Dr. King’s concepts of strategy, analysis, and organization into the Kingian Nonviolence approach. More info: http://www.wwdesign.info/hauser/kurz.html

This web event follows up information shared in a March 2016 web event, although previous attendance is not required. A link to the recording of that web event is available upon request.

Presenter information:
David Jehnsen – Galena, OH – facebook.com/david.jehnsen – Institute for Human Rights & Responsibilities, Inc. www.kingiannonviolence.com David Jehnsen is co-author with Bernard LaFayette, Jr., of The Leader’s Manual – A Structured Guide & Introduction to Kingian Nonviolence: The Philosophy and Methodology. During the Chicago Freedom Movement, he served on the Chicago project staff for Southern Christian Leadership Conference and on the staff of the Westside Christian Parish
Logistics
The call will last 90 minutes.
The call will and be hosted on the Zoom platform, with options for webcam and/or phone connection (www.zoom.us). Note: Webcam connection with a stable high speed internet connection is recommended; those connecting only by phone will miss important visual aspects of the meeting and in the presentation.

***Please note that this web event will be recorded and shared via Youtube. The link will be made available to those who register for the event.

Please contact racialjusticeteam@onearthpeace.org with registration or tech questions.

Purpose of the Kingian Nonviolence Community of Practice
This emerging community of nonviolence practitioners seeks to weave connections and share reflections among people who are intentionally applying the heritage of active nonviolence, especially but not limited to those applying and developing the legacy of Kingian Nonviolence. Our leadership is strengthened when we are connected with others in a community of reflection and experimentation.

This Community of Practice is for
People intentionally applying the heritage of active nonviolence in their leadership in current social change movements
People grounded at some level in the Kingian Nonviolence approach – or interested to learn more
People more advanced in Kingian Nonviolence who are developing it for new applications & settings

This community is a place to
reflect collectively on our leadership as nonviolence practitioners,
learn from each others’ victories and challenges, and
contribute to the development of the art and science of nonviolence.

We do this so that
our organizing and nonviolence work can mature,
we can improve our individual and collective leadership, and
we can achieve greater successes in building peace and justice.