Religion: Submit a Case Study

Has your religious or spiritual community signed or endorsed the Charter for Compassion? Have you  set out to place the Golden Rule at the center of the internal life  of your community as well as how you engage with your community and the world beyond? The most valuable resource you can share might be a case study based on your experiences in building a compassionate community. What worked? What didn't work? You can send us your case study as an attachment in an email, or you can fill out the form below.

Share Your Story

We need stories to tell! Your success stories. Your stories of having to go back to the drawing board. Stories that helped you decide on the issues that are a part of your action plan. Stories that tell us how you engaged the community and brought on partners. They don't have to be long stories. We want to know how the Penzance, UK initiate became the Cornwall initiate. Or how St. Augustine moved forward, step by step, getting their sister city in Aviles, Spain to join the Charter and engage in a sister city campaign? Or how you got that grant for a compassionate art project?

Education: Submit a Case Study

Has your school signed or endorsed the Charter for Compassion? Has your institution set out to place the Golden Rule at the center of its classroom experience, teacher training, administration, and community engagement? The most valuable resource you can share might be a case study based on your experiences in building a compassionate learning experience. What worked? What didn't work? You can send us your case study as an attachment in an email, or you can fill out the form below.

No More Steubenvilles: How To Raise Boys to be Kind Men

Article by Kim Simon. What can we do to help young men respect women, recognize consent, and have healthy sexual relationships? Teach them kindness to others—and the courage to go against the crowd.

When Max was just a few months old, I sat cross-legged on the floor with him in a circle of other mothers.  The facilitator for our “Mommy and Me” playgroup would throw a question out to the group, and we would each volley back an answer.

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