Sheena Boler
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  • Beaumont, MS
  • United States
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Sheena Boler's Page

Profile Information

When it comes to peace, how would you describe yourself?
I feel the pain in the world
What do you believe are the 'burning issues' today?
War, Hunger, Poverty, Education, Our Planet, Violence, Human Rights
What must we overcome to achieve peace?
Hatred
More
It's easier for this world to hate each other than to pull you head out of your rear to make amends. It's ashamed we are killing humanity ourselves.
Can we change the world?
Definitely
More about me
Faith of a mustard seed can bring big results, so can one person.
Promise to respect others and refrain from spamming?
Yes

Comment Wall (15 comments)

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At 6:23pm on December 3, 2010, Maurício Veredas said…

At 1:18am on December 3, 2010, G.P. said…
HAPPY BIRTHDAY!

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At 7:53pm on June 26, 2010, Eva said…
Hello,

iPeace is deleted from David Califa the end of June. Here you can find a new home.

http://peaceformeandtheworld.ning.com/

You are cordially invited.

Warm regards, Eva
At 3:11pm on December 3, 2009, Kalsi : We are all one . said…
Hi ! wish you a very happy b'day !!!
At 2:32pm on December 3, 2009, Motorcycle Hippy Al said…

Sheena,

At 8:51pm on November 6, 2009, Kalsi : We are all one . said…
Hi ! pl add me here your friend. Thanks and best wishes,
At 4:14am on October 12, 2009, mody Ibrahem said…
Love Rain Over Me Pictures, Images and Photos
GLAD TO MET YOU ,
KEEP IN TOUCH,
LOVE,PEACE UPON YOU
KISSES..
MODY.
At 4:51pm on October 11, 2009, gunilla caisson said…
There are my ways of presenting oneself I do it through my writings *smile*


It all starts with the children. I write about that in ”The Child Within All these children that are neglected or abused become our ” Barefoot Children” Some survive against all odds. That’s our ”Dandelion Children”

Many have to deal with this their inner child as grown ups since that is our ”Sauce of Peace” and the neglected child need its redress to be able to give and share.

Some devote their life to ”The reconnaissance for a God” while others do believe so strongly so they are willing to commit ”War and Violence in the name of God”

What do we think about all these issues? Which are our OWN thoughts without quotes, That can be told In ”You are the Source” since your thoughts are as valuable as someone else’s.

So much around us and inside us is sad so ”We cannot always Shine” that is OK. Admitting our sorrow and grief is the first step to healing and peace.
We can also find ourselves through ”Sagas, Dreams and Myths” within witch so much human wisdom is hidden.
We can close our eyes and just remember through all the music our heart and soul has saved, and we can share it with others in ”Unforgettable Music”
We can travel to get inspiration and understanding for our different cultures. Why not go to ”Sweden starting in Lapland” You will find my roots there
involved in the midnight sun and the northern light *smile*

But you do not have to travel so far *smile* to find out what counts the most in life ; ”small close things” which surround us all but to which we do not pay enough attention


Hope seeing you somewhere /Gunilla
At 5:38am on October 10, 2009, Floyd Boykin Jr. said…
Greetings,

My name is Floyd Boykin Jr. and this is my lead single and video to my new album EARTHOLOGY. It is a very positive and uplifting project featuring Malcolm-Jamal Warner, Maya Azucena, Tantra-Zawadi, Marc Marcel, Al Caldwell and many more. I really could use your support on this record, so if you like this video, please log on to http://www.cdbaby.com/cd/FloydBoykinJr
to sample the project and possibly buy the single or the album. Thank you for your support. Keep it positive. Also available on iTunes.
- Floyd

At 6:30pm on October 1, 2009, Rene Wadlow said…
Nonviolent Action: Can There Be A Second Act ?
Rene Wadlow

We are constantly being astonished these days at the amazing discoveries in the field of violence. But I maintain that far more undreamt of and seemingly impossible discoveries will be made in the field of non-violence. M.K. Gandhi


Two October is the UN-designated International Day for Non-violence, the date chosen being the birth anniversary of Mahatma Gandhi, the best-known figure of non-violent action. To honor seriously the day, we have to ask serious questions: What determines the success or failure of a non-violent movement for change? Are violent and non-violent methods competing or complementary strategies? Does help from outside sources matter? Today, the United Nations recognizes a collective responsibility to protect people threatened by genocide, ‘ethnic cleansing’ and other crimes against humanity, but the way to respond to these challenges non-violently have not been set out. Does the example of one movement influence others? Is non-violence one possible strategy among others or is it as Gandhi thought a way of being in the world?

The recent death in August 2009 of Corazon Aquino, the former president of the Philippines, recalled to mind the “Peoples Power Revolution” of 1986 which non-violently overthrew the corrupt government of Ferdinand Marcos who had ruled the Philippines under martial law since 1972. A modest woman who overcame her fear to speak in public and who had been projected to leadership through the assassination of her husband, the prominent opposition politician, Benigno Aquino Jr. started a movement which showed that resolute non-violence can be a source of political change.

Robert Kennedy spoke during a visit to South Africa still under its apartheid government of each act of courage as a ripple sent forth to join with other ripples, ultimately “to build a current which can sweep down the mightiest walls of oppression and resistance.” Yet in Robert Kennedy’s America, there is a saying that “in politics, there is no second act.” If there is not success when one has the first occasion, there will be no second chance. The Peoples Power Revolution of Corazon Aquino showed that political power could be overthrown by non-violent action. Many in the Philippines hoped that economic and social change would follow. But since Mrs Aquino left office in 1992, the Muslim and Communist insurgencies have continued. There are serious human rights abuses by the military in combating these insurgencies. The Philippines remains a collection of oligarchies and political dynasties. Much of the population is poor with a high unemployment rate and some eight million Filipinos work overseas. Many families depend on remittances from abroad, and an overseas job can be one of the highest ambitions for the upwardly mobile.

Likewise, the death this summer of Kim Dae-jung, a dissident who survived a death sentence and an assassination attempt by military dictators before winning the South Korean presidency reminds us of the difficulties of keeping up a momentum of peaceful change through non-violent diplomatic methods. As president from 1998 until 2003, Kim Dae-jung was the first opposition leader to be elected in Korea. In 2000, he flew to Pyongyang for talks with Kim Jong-il of North Korea. The meeting led to a period of détante on the divided Korean Peninsula. However, inter-Korean relations have chilled as the North tested nuclear weapons first in 2006 and again in 2009. There was no second act after the first act of “Sunshine Policy” and a vision of reconciliation to overcome five decades of hostility.

For there to be successful non-violent action, one has to keep in mind that there must always be a second act for which one must be prepared. The actors may not be the same as in Act I, but they must be ready to continue a momentum, to build coalitions with new social forces and to be willing to undertake the long-term but often slow development of the socio-economic framework which many people expect from the exciting first act.

Rene Wadlow, Representative to the UN, Geneva, Association of World Citizens
 
 
 

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