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CALENDAR OF EVENTS

May 2019
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Speeches

As the first President of independent Ukraine, which after 70 years under communist oppression had become an independent country without shedding even one drop of blood, I clearly realize the importance and urgency of the quest for harmony and understanding.

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It is always my pleasure to congregate with Rev. Moon, whose religious and ecumenical work continues to inspire millions of people across the world. This 90th birthday anniversary of Dr. Moon reminds us of the tremendous contributions he has made to the cause of global peace as well as of real challenges we still have to surmount to realize a safe, peaceful world in our generation.

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Poverty is a scourge or a curse that has engulfed the entire continent of Africa. The majority of our people wallow in abject poverty and are craving for help. Chaos and confusion reign supreme on the African continent. The levels poverty has assumed have reached alarming proportions and dimensions.

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This gathering for peace is timely because we are now facing very threatening challenges to human civilization. The opposite of peace is more than war; the real opposite of peace is the absence of peace.

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Let me briefly mention three areas of multifaith work we are engaged in at the Center for Multifaith Education at Auburn Seminary, in hopes that our work in this area may in some small way be helpful to you. The three areas are: 1) religious leadership; 2) scholars and diplomats; and 3) teenagers. We have found that interfaith work among each of these three groups holds great promise.

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We gather here today not only to talk about the proper way of collaborating to foster peace, but to collect our energy and good will to foster peace. You are the leaders. You can be the leaders of world peace. Leaders have a right and responsibility at the same time.

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I believe that a culture of peace is the main objective of the international community in the early decades of the new millennium.

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China is arguably the second most powerful nation on earth. This image is based as much on perception as on fact, since the only real way to test comparative power is on the battlefield, which all of us here hope won’t happen.

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My comments today grow out of a program called STAR (Strategies for Trauma Awareness and Resilience), which was developed at the Center for Justice and Peacebuilding at Eastern Mennonite University, Harrisonburg, Virginia, in collaboration with Church World Service in New York City, to train religious leaders and care providers of all faiths in trauma and conflict transformation post 9/11.

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I believe in the sun, whether it is shining or not. I believe in love, whether I feel it or not. I believe in God, whether or not He is silent. I think our faith in God is something very special, which helps us to understand the importance of what is good and what is not good, what is right to do and what is not right to do.

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Last year, Mongolia won two gold medals and two silver medals in the Olympic Games. Then we received representatives from the Universal Peace Federation in Mongolia. Those two big events gave us hope and gave us confidence to work together and build our nation as a peaceful and democratic nation.

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What the people are saying in this conference makes sense. We are surely inspired by this God-given opportunity to go back and help our countries. There are many talented people in East Timor. In Nepal UPF made a difference; why not in Timor? I believe we can do something for Timor.

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