"Individual and Collective Accountability in a Restorative Framework"

This event starts in




To listen by phone, dial 206-402-0103 and enter ID: 111-718-119#. View Advanced Controls.
Welcome! We are grateful to Kay Pranis for sharing with us on a poignant aspect of working from a restorative lens: "Individual and Collective Accountability in a Restorative Framework" Kay is a Guide for the 2019 Connection Series, and her work internationally in schools and communities has supported thousands in growing their own restorative programs and systems. We honor Kay's presence and wisdom and invite your questions and comments during this session. KAY PRANIS BIO Kay teaches and writes about the dialog process known as ‘peacemaking circles.’ Kay learned about peacemaking circles in her work in restorative justice in the mid-90s Her initial teachers in the circle work were Barry Stuart, a judge in Yukon, Canada, and Mark Wedge and Harold Gatensby, First Nations people of Yukon. Since that initial exposure to the use of peacemaking circles in the justice system Kay has been involved in developing the use of peacemaking circles in schools, social services, churches, families, museums, universities, municipal planning and workplaces. Kay has authored or co-authored several books about circles: Peacemaking Circles – From Crime to Community; The Little Book of Circle Processes – A New/Old Approach to Peacemaking; Doing Democracy with Circles – Engaging Communities in Public Planning; Heart of Hope – A Guide for Using Peacemaking Circles to Develop Emotional Literacy, Promote Healing & Build Healthy Relationships; Circle Forward – Building a Restorative School Community. Kay works primarily as a trainer in the peacemaking circle process. She is a Senior Associate at the Center for Restorative Justice at Suffolk University in Boston. She is also an adjunct professor at Simon Fraser University, Eastern Mennonite University and Southwest Minnesota State University. Kay has a particular interest in the use of circles to support social justice efforts addressing racial, economic, class and gender inequities. That interest includes the use of peacemaking circles to understand and respond to historical harms to groups of people. The peacemaking circle process has been a source of energy, inspiration and continuous learning for Kay. EVENT HOST: Restorative Justice on The Rise (www.restorativejusticeontherise.org) PARTNERS: River Phoenix Center for Peacebuilding Restorative Justice for Oakland Youth (RJOY) Stories Matter Media CIRCLES a Documentary Growing a Global Heart Conflict 180 Restorative Circles
Live Chat