Tucson Youth Nonviolence Institute

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ANNOUNCING 2-WEEK TUCSON YOUTH NONVIOLENCE INSTITUTE

“The Nonviolence Legacy Project of the Culture of Peace Alliance is offering a two-week Nonviolence Leadership Institute from July 9-20, 2018 for youth ages 14 to 20 years. This leadership training program is being held at the downtown campus of Pima Community College, 1255 N. Stone Ave in Tucson AZ.

Participants who complete the two week institute will be certified both as Youth Nonviolence Trainers and as Level I Circle Facilitators (thanks to COPA’s partnership with the Center for Community Dialogue & Training). Graduates are eligible for participation in COPA’s year-long Youth Leadership Council .

 There is a sliding scale registration fee, ranging from $25 to $50 to $100. The deadline for applying is June 25.

For questions, contact NVLP Program Manager Vana Dee Lewis, 520-993-9390 or lovemycityworthy@gmail.com.”

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Carolyn Classen
Carolyn Sugiyama Classen, a life long Democrat, was born & raised in the State of Hawaii, was a Legislative Aide for U.S. Senator Daniel K. Inouye on Capitol Hill, and practiced law for a while. In Tucson she worked as a tribal staff attorney for the Pascua Yaqui Tribe and later was the Interim Executive Director of the now defunct Domestic Violence Commission. In 2008 she became a “My Tucson” guest columnist for the Tucson Citizen newspaper, then continued blogging for Tucsoncitizen.com for over four and a half years. Her blogsite was entitled “Carolyn’s Community” about community events and some political news, until Gannett Publishing shut down the site on January 31, 2014. She started with Blog for Arizona on Feb. 11, 2014. Part time she has been sitting as a Hearing Officer in Pima County Consolidated Justice Courts Small Claims Division since April, 2005. She is married to University of Arizona Distinguished Professor Albrecht Classen, a native of Germany. They have one son, who lives in Seattle, WA with his wife and daughter. She is also the Editor of the Southern Arizona Japanese Cultural Coalition website, www.southernazjapan.org (since Jan. 2013).