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Sociologist Irving Louis Horowitz analyzes the use of violence by anti-war demonstrators, civil rights protesters, student radicals, and the police. He points out that the more organized an event, the less likely it will degenerate into violence,…

A symposium on questions of the nature of dissent when laws run counter to the demands of liberty. Participants include: Stephen Carey, Ramsey Clark, William Sloane Coffin, Crane Haussamen, Milton Mayer, Lewis Pollack, Sander Vanocur, and Piers von…

Former U.S. Attorney General Ramsey Clark talks with the Center's Donald McDonald about the necessity for advancing social justice as well as legal justice, and states that while the individual's right to dissent must be tolerated, if the individual,…

Agricultural workers' union organizer Cesar Chavez speaks informally with the Center staff about his views on matters ranging from the future problems of automated picking to the diminishing sense of community brought about by union successes. Nov.…

Author and educator Milton Mayer discusses the Good Soldier Schweik technique of unarmed resistance used by the Czechs to undermine and frustrate the Russian invasion of their country in the summer of 1968. Followed by discussion. Dec. 1968.

Author and educator Milton Mayer discusses the Good Soldier Schweik technique of unarmed resistance used by the Czechs to undermine and frustrate the Russian invasion of their country in the summer of 1968. Followed by discussion. Dec. 1968.

Five Center fellows attempt to answer the question: If actions such as sit-ins and mass demonstrations are protected by the First Amendment, then what are the acceptable limits of dissent in the United States? With Harry S. Ashmore, Harrop A.…

Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., James Farmer, and Bishop C. Edward Crowther each deliver a brief speech at the Center's Pacem in Terris II convocation in Geneva, Switzerland, calling for an end to genocide both at home and abroad. May 1967.

Episcopal bishop C. Edward Crowther testifies before the United Nations, giving a personal account of his experiences as a white man living and working in South Africa under apartheid, and the events that led to his expulsion as bishop of Kimberley…

Historian Arnold J. Toynbee speaks with Scott Buchanan, Raghavan Iyer, and John R. Seeley about the unlearned lessons of history, the futility of patriotism, and his admiration for the hippie movement. May 1, 1967.