Nonviolence Resources

Nonviolence versus capitalism

Nonviolent action is the most promising method of moving beyond capitalism to a more humane social and economic system. How can this be achieved? Nonviolence versus Capitalism offers a systematic approach, starting with an analysis of capitalism from the viewpoint of nonviolence, outlining nonviolent economic alternatives and describing what is involved in a nonviolence strategy. A check list for activists is proposed and used to assess diverse campaigns, including workers' struggles, sabotage, environmental campaigns, social defence, global campaigns and economic alternatives.

Case Studies

submitted to the Nonviolence and Social Empowerment Conference
Puri, Orissa, India 18-24 February 2001

Nonviolence and Social Empowerment Project
c/o Patchwork
Kaiserstrasse 24 D-26122 Oldenburg/Germany
Tel.: +49-441-2480437 Fax: +49-441-2489661
email: wri-nvse-project@edu.oldenburg.de; website wri-irg.org/archive/nvse2001/

Nonviolent Struggle and Social Defence

Index of individual chapters

Published in 1991 by War Resisters' International and the Myrtle Solomon Memorial Fund Subcommittee (of the Lansbury House Trust Fund; Charity Reg No 306139) c/o War Resisters' International, 55 Dawes Street, London SE17 1EL, Britain.
A grant towards the production of this book was received from the Puckham Trust
ISBN 0 903517 14 0
Edited by Shelley Anderson and Janet Larmore
Production by Howard Clark and Ken Simons
All copyrights are

Training in Nonviolence

This pamphlet is based on the proceedings of the War Resisters' International 1965 Study Conference on Training in Non-Violence held in Perugia, August 13th-20th, with the help of the WRI Section, Movimento Nonviolento Per La Pace, Perugia, Italy.

Training for Nonviolent Action

The following material is based on the discussion which took place at the Preston Patrick Seminar on "evaluation of methods of training for nonviolent action." We are very happy to present it to our readers as a special issue of War Resistance. .

The WRI is particularly grateful to Theodore Olson and Lynne Shivers who have prepared this document and have given us the opportunity to publish it.

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