FIRST PERSON
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Finlay Moir’s attitude to his son changed when he asked his own father for forgiveness.
When a group of Ugandan children was asked to put on a play, they chose war and reconciliation as its themes. Mercy Mirembe Ntangaare worked with them.
Syngman Rhee fled his homeland as a 19-year-old in 1950 and found himself at the heart of the American civil rights movement in the Sixties. He spoke in Caux about his work for reconciliation between North and South Korea.
Marie-Noëlle Ferrieux-Patterson is no stranger to controversy. As Vanuatu’s first Ombudsman (from 1994-99) she was responsible for exposing maladministration and breaches of the Leadership Code.
Kenya is a beautiful country with rich natural resources but it is rocked by corruption. The result is that though most people work hard they are trapped in terrible poverty. Wanjiru Mungai shares her personal experience.
When Norwegian doctor Sturla Johnson discovered that bribery was tax deductible, he felt he had to do something.
Paige Chargois travelled to West Africa for a meeting between the descendants of those who bought and sold Africans and the descendants of those they shipped to the Americas.
When she was 16, Natalie Porter's stereotypes let her down. Drugs came to her in the hand of a friend, not some dodgy dealer.
Family life is a juggling act these days, writes Catholic journalist, lecturer and mother Faustina Starrett.
Dutch businessman Maurice Stroop co-founded and became Financial Director of Panta Electronics which owns 10 companies employing 1,500 people. One of six children born into a Roman Catholic family, he studied economics at university, married while still a student and was divorced at the age of 33. Speaking at the 1999 Caux Conference for Business and Industry in Switzerland, he told his story of what happened next.
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