As we celebrated 70 years of trustbuilding at the Caux conference center we thought of the thousands of people, including more than 500 Caux scholars, who have come through its doors and have carried the spirit of Caux out to a world in need.
Who is speaking out? Who is stepping up? Who will be a voice for peace in a world of conflict and hatred? Ten women met last weekend in a Peace Circle at Trinity Washington University to reflect upon what peace meant to them.
Swiss Ambassador Martin Dahinden welcomed alumni, academic and program directors, faculty and supporters to a celebration of the 25th anniversary of the Caux Scholars Program at the Swiss Embassy in Washington, DC, on April 28.
“It has been life-changing,” said Rubie Britt-Height, the director of community relations at the Mint Museum in Charlotte, North Carolina, as she graduated from the 2016 Community Trustbuilding Fellowship in April.
"The African American museum movement began in people's living rooms," says Dr. John W. Franklin, Senior Manager of the Office of External Affairs at the National Museum of African American History and Culture at the Smithsonian.