Dear all, Welcome back to the latest edition of Asian Voice. Our theme for this issue is focusing on Peace Education. In SCI Worldwide it has been the practice of the organization to include Peace Education in all aspects of the activities either workcamps, seminar, training, meeting or even in a conference. “Peace Education means to learn about and to learn for peace.” (source from http://www.spaceforpeace.net/pe.phtml) In this issue we have received a beautiful piece from SCI Hong Kong, China, about Peace and Global Education in Hong Kong. While from SCI Malaysia written about Peace Education in general plus another article about their Peace Excursion to Semarang Indonesia visiting the SCI partner in Indonesia. We are very delighted to be receiving news from SCI Mauritius. Their two article focusing on environmental, which are the digital world and climate changes. Rita also contributed her article about an update of IVP Australia. SCI Core business is always the workcamp. We also receiving wonderful article and pictures about workcamps from SCI Korea, SCI Sri Lanka and Tri-lateral workcamp that took place in Hong Kong (between SCI Japan, SCI Korea and SCI Hong Kong, China). Workcamps always bring people together from all over the world. It is rewarding how people can communicate with each other, learning from each other, sharing experiences, lots of laughing and creating moments and not forgetting everyone is working as one. This is truly a good example of Peace Education. International Day of Peace on 21 September is just around the corner. Hope all branches will be celebrating this day with joy. To those participating in the next APM/APPES this September 2013 in Sri Lanka, have a fruitful meeting. Happy reading and take care! Nurul On behalf of the editors team (Wilbert, Hanae, Pat & Maria)
1 Note from Editors 2 Study Visit to Semarang: Peace Excursion by Nurul Syahida Ahmad Said, SCI Malaysia 3 Peace Education by William Leam, SCI Malaysia
4 Peace and Global Education in Hong Kong by Pat Huang, SCI Hong Kong
5 Hong Kong Regional Workcamp Report 2013 by SCI Japan
6 Regional Workcamp Report by Kawashima Keiji, SCI Japan 8 Updates from Down Under by Rita, IVP Australia
9 Harvesting Friendships by Craig LaTouche, SCI Korea
10 Expressing Concerns about our Digital Society by Peace Centre, Avenue Samy, Mauritius 11 Engaging People of the World to the Reality of Climate Change and Providing Solutions by Kae Shummoogum, SCI Mauritius 12 Marathon: ‘Green Race’ Hits the Ground Running by K. Kandiah, New Straits Times Penang
Study Visit to Semarang: Peace Excursion By: Nurul Syahida Ahmad Said, SCI Malaysia
Malaysia and Indonesia are neighbors – joined in Sabah island, and separated by sea from the peninsular. We share similar culture, religion, food, languages, music, tradition and lots more. We are so near yet so far! I met Dimas (a member of IIWC) in Belgium when we participated in the AEEP/NSPM in 2009. Since that day, we always keep in touch and talk a lot about doing joint workcamp, training and activities between our two countries. Finally on March 24 May 2013, SCI Malaysia team flew to Semarang International Airport early that morning (Stephen, Sue, Esther and me). It was really nice to see a smile from the familiar face of Dimas there waiting for us. We took a short walk to our Hostel, and their Office. After a short rest, we adjourned to a Warung (eating place) and had lunch with the IIWC team, then off for our meeting and sharing. The IIWC team comprises of 7-8 full time young social activists and volunteers. There were really lively, energetic, enthusiastic, organized, funny and full of life! We had a lot of exchanges and sharing between SCI Malaysia, IIWC and also IVP Indonesia (by Wilbert). Before dinner, we visited a partner organization Yayasan Fatimatuzzahro (an orphanage home). This partner has hosted workcamp with IIWC for more than 5 years.
The next day, we went to visit an IVP partner organization – SMK Lantera, also a private school. The teachers and students greeted us. The school founder Mr Ariff (also the headmaster of the school) felt in order to help the community development it is best through education. What an admirable Peace Activist action. After lunch, together with IVP, Mr Ariff and team, we were brought to another village 2 hours away to see the workcamp venue. We were moved and touch by their hospitality. We ended our day too with a lot of new wonderful experiences. Our day three is an excursion with IIWC team to the city. We visited The Grand Mosque, Admiral Cheng Ho Temple, The Youth Monument (Tugu Muda), Lawang Sewu (the old tramp and train station). It was really a fruitful outing. Not forgetting Semarang local delicacies such as Mee Tek-Tek, Lumpia, Avacado juice, Nasi Bebek, Nasi Kucing (direct translation is cat food, but it is really a small portion of rice with some selection of condiments, usually suits a student’s life with a small pocket money) and more delicious food! We had learned so much from this trip. We hope that we are able to do regional workcamp with IIWC, IVP Indonesia and we would also likes to include IVP Australia too in years to come. Our dream with this cooperation, we hope to instill volunteerism to everyone in Asia and the rest of the world.
By: William Leam, SCI Malaysia
This is such a big topic that I did not know where to start. Somehow I would just let the thought process to flow naturally as I was typing on the keyboard. Do you want peace? If we want peace deep inside of us, then why do we still have inhuman conflicts and violence in the world? There are the ongoing Syrian war, terrorism, cyber threats, nuclear proliferation and bombings. I just discovered this quote by Ralph Waldo Emerson: Peace cannot be achieved through violence, it can only be attained through understanding. I like the quote because learning is a matter of understanding and what is education if it is not about the development of human capital, capabilities and characters? As you can see; formal education is very much focused on the first two Câ€™s; producing many human resources with the right skills so that people can meet the demands of the industries to grow the economy. What about characters then? How many people would think about peace in the absent of violence? No, we donâ€™t. So peace education is put on the back burner. Nevertheless formal education must also produce people who love peace. And how do we do that? We work towards developing a culture of peace. How are characters relevant to the culture of peace? As a human being, everything starts with the mind that can think and understand many subjects. Characters consist of millions of habits and habit is the intersection of what we do, how we do and why we do. What we do? We talk a lot about world peace and many organizations envision global peace. How we do? There are many peace talks and programs being conducted all the time. SCI too envisions global peace and thus conducts many workcamps globally. Why we do? In order to create the culture of peace or world peace. Then why is there still no peace? It is owing to the actual mindsets of some human beings; there is a lack of such mindset and habit that could sustain peace in the long run. Therefore some countries might profess peace and yet they will attack other countries when they feel threatened. The ironic thing is that they attacked other countries in the name of democracy, justice and even world peace!
Now if they did not attack other countries or insult anyone in the first place, then why would their enemies attack them? It has been a retaliation against what their nemeses see as injustice. Unfortunately it is also true on the other side. They may also profess peace and yet vengeance has become their main motivation in life. Peace begins at home. Learning must start at a young age when parents-teachers must instill the values of loving, caring and concern. When these young kids grow up with the right mindsets and later become the leaders in their countries, then we stand a better chance that they would not create any kinds of inhuman conflicts. As a peace organization, SCI should continue this process of instilling peacefulness at all level of societies by reaching out to them. We are on the right platform and we would have done our jobs if workcampers have been instilled with the peaceful mindsets and habits. Anyone who truly loves peace would do anything to avoid inhuman conflicts. Indeed these people would do the opposites; they would love peace (mindset) and thus create peace (habit). These form their characters. If we kill or hurt other beings in the name of power, justice, religions and ideologies, no amount of justifications can win over our causes. Violence will only breed more violence. Whether you are a country leader or people in the street, it is such a simple philosophy to understand, yet we allow our emotions like anger and hatred to engulf us that we act with stupidity. Since learning is a matter of understanding, then only people with the right mindsets and habits could contribute towards a culture of peace. We understand that peace is a form of habit that is also a state of mind. Only we can form that habit. The choice is in your hands. (http://truesensei.blogspot.com)
Peace and Global Education in Hong Kong By Pat HUANG, SCI Hong Kong
Service Civil International - Hong Kong organized a series of peace education and global education activities throughout the year. Six secondary schools and estimated 1000 youth joined us this year.
Our aim was to create positive impact on young people to improve their Leadership Qualities, Intercultural Awareness and Life Enrichment.
Sam was in charge of all the school leadership trainings and he coordinated various activities with international delegates. 20 International delegates from different countries came to join students in Hong Kong during the international workcamp, capacity building training and the Human Library. During the capacity building training, Matteo Testino came all the way to Hong Kong to do the training about creativity and theatre for Hong Kong youth. The training aimed to empower youth capacity in creativity, social cohesion, leadership and provide them a vision for the future. A lot of cultural sharing between HK youth, SCI-HK members and international volunteers from all over the worldâ€Ś Human Library was held in different schools during the International Workcamp. It was a great success and there was an overwhelmingly positive response from students. They were very motivated to talk to delegates from other countries to learn about new topics. Students can choose the book they wanted to read. Books about Japan and Korea were extremely popularâ€Ś Thank you all for joining and supporting us. Peace and Global Education never stop in HK! 4
Hong Kong Regional Workcamp Report 2013 By SCI Japan
Our regional workcamp is co-organized with another workcamp “Myself Our World” consisting of a couple of European volunteers. The main part of our work is to visit several Hong Kong secondary schools, introduce culture of our countries and conduct inter-cultural activities in order to improve the understanding between each other, thus contributing to the world peace. Nevertheless, we East Asian volunteers had study session in the evening which is the amazing characteristic of our “regional” workcamp. Speaking of our visit to Hong Kong secondary schools, we had specific topic for our communication activity, that was “Human Library”, meaning everyone is a book filled with knowledge of his/her own country and by reading him/her, in other words, having a faceto-face talk, Hong Kong students can take a glance of that country. During lunch time, we spent time with local students, exchanging ideas, sometimes having lunch together. I was quite surprised by their enthusiasm and willingness to communicate. For most of them, it’s the first time they have got chance to speak to foreigners and I think both local students and volunteers learned a lot from our work. After school, we were lucky enough to have some local students to show us around Hong Kong, through which we built special friendship and it made my days in here more precious.
As mentioned above, we regional workcamp participants had our own study sessions. We talked about stereotype ideas about people from each countries, text book issues and education systems. We also had Hong Kong people take part in our discussion making it more comprehensive and meaningful. Though there were belief conflicts and different points of views, we tried to express our own opinions respecting what others said at the same time. I’m sure it’s been a great opportunity for people from Japan, China and Korea to understand each other deeply and objectively. Additionally, not limited in our East Asian group, we made friends of other volunteers broadening our own views as well. I was amazed by how smoothly we worked together, how people of diverse culture backgrounds could actually be close within such a short span of time. It’s all made happen by SCI HK. Now I am more confident and proud that SCI can be a great promoter of world peace. And last but not least, I appreciate all SCI HK staffs and local volunteers’ participation and thoughtful care for our volunteers. I can’t thank you enough for that. Special thanks go to Sam and Pat. Without you, dreams couldn’t become true.
Duration: Feb.20th—Mar.1st Number of Participants: 9(East Asian group members)
Regional Workcamp Report By KAWASHIMA Keiji, SCI Japan
This is my third time taking part in an SCI international workcamp, the first time being in Korea, the second in Japan. I went to Hong Kong with three anticipations: getting to feel the indispensible relationship among Japan, China and Korea; trying to eradicate the negative impression towards China on the inside of myself; having a glance of Hong Kong education field.
The more I participate in our workcamps, the stronger interaction I feel amongst these three countries. This can also be seen from the street scenery of Hong Kong. Influenced by different cultures including Japanese, Hong Kong streets have numerous Japanese slogans ranging from first-class Japanese restaurants to vendor’s stands. To be more specific, we can find Japanese idol groups, animation, shopping malls and even banks here. While at the same time, what I learned from my visit to Hong Kong history museum is Japan’s invasion and occupying of Hong Kong is emphasized and history related to Japan is well introduced to the young generation. The same thing goes to Korean culture. Not only Samsung mobile phones but all kinds of Made in Korea electronic productions can be found everywhere not to mention Korean food. K-pop has a large amount of followers here. During our visit to secondary schools here, which was supposed to be a mutli-culture communication, Korean volunteers received great attention. I suppose it should give credits to the unique
Aside from that, I was thinking about the possibility of the removing my negative impression against China through this workcamp. Though Hong Kong is unlike mainland China, I assumed I could have my ideas of China changed by my visiting there. However, it didn’t go as exactly as what I had expected. First of all, owing to diverse social systems, I feel the obvious difference between Hong Kong and mainland China which even made Hong Kong seem to be another country. What is more important is people living in Hong Kong insist essences of Hong Kong and China are not the same. Therefore, I gave up the idea viewing Hong Kong as a window of China. Secondly, I realized my negative impression of China was lack of specific contents, in other words, somehow shallow and groundless. Before exposed to Japan’s mass media propaganda, I held a good impression towards China thanks to my home-stay experience in Beijing years ago. This workcamp made it clear that what is broadcasted in Japan aiming at conveying Japanese people a bad image of China is totally hollow. Therefore, after coming back to Japan, I was not so irritated by negative TV news against China. From what I have experienced with Chinese individuals in Hong Kong, I think it is necessary to distinguish group/nation and individuals. I shall certainly give credits and be grateful for the hospitality of those Chinese volunteers I met in Hong Kong.
and international tradition of Hong Kong. Nevertheless, I am still quite impressive by the outstanding influence of Japanese and Korean culture here.
Moreover, this camp was a good chance to get to know the situation of mainland China. During my stay in Hong Kong, the dispute caused by mainland people coming to buy Hong Kongâ€™s milk powder was becoming severe. Students and teachers here told me that in order to get safer milk powder mainland Chinese come to Hong Kong and but a lot of that, thus making the prices roar and a series of other daily-life problems. From their words, I came to understand how local people feel about China. Speaking of our discussion sessions, we had a productive talk about text book issues. Though limited by my English ability, I had a hard time answering some questions. I was asked how Japanese textbooks portray Nanking Massacre and how is Japanese government working on this issue. Given that their homeland was once colonized, I could strongly feel how much they have been influenced by that, and my lack of self-confidence regarding my answers to their poignant questions made me nervous. I will start working as a primary school teacher from this April. I donâ€™t think it is likely for pupils to know how people from other countries think about Japan by reading text books only. Propaganda spreading negative impression even makes things worse. However, the intercultural communication is playing an important role to broaden our vision. I will make full use of what I have learned and experienced to help children to gain knowledge of foreign countries and foreigner people. Most important, I will definitely tell them besides our Japanese, there are also kind and cordial people from other parts of the world living different but amazing lives.
Duration: 20/2/2013â€”1/3/2013 Participants: 3 from Japan (one of which is Chinese oversea student), 2 from Mainland China, 4 from Korea As there was another workcamp going on, we, two groups of volunteers basically conducted our SCI activities together. Work: visiting local secondary schools, introducing Japanese culture, discussion with local students in their English class
Updates from Down Under By Rita, IVP Australia
Still going and getting stronger! There is a good feeling of cooperation within our vibrant new committee of nine members who are all actively involved in re-invigorating IVP. We have set ourselves firstly, the task of putting our house in order and the group are divided in smaller teams to achieve this. Meetings are held by Skype as the committee is geographically challenged, with members living in five different states of Australia plus two other countries. The use of new technology to access files and information has challenged both young and old members. A small team have put together a long awaited edition of The Flying Penguin, IVPâ€™s newsletter for members, and this is about to be released in electronic format. This edition not only looks great but also paves the way for easier accessibility to information for our members. We are in the process of organising some weekend workcamps. The aim is to attract new hosts and introduce them to the concept of workcamps as well as attract volunteers already living in Australia. On the admin front we are working on upgrading our data base and revising systems and information. A small marketing team is working on a new brochure which we are very excited about. And Chris, our dedicated Placements Officer, is doing a great job with learning OPS and dealing with the applications and enquiries in an efficient and timely manner to ensure that they run smoothly. We plan to celebrate International Day of Peace by joining with several other peace organisations to show some relevant movies in a small theatre in Sydney. This will also be a publicity and fundraising opportunity. Great also is that one of our committee members, Stephen Horn, will attend APPES in Sri Lanka. Hopefully by the next issue of Asian Voices, we will have reports of exciting events, workcamps and paths created towards a peaceful world.
Harvesting Friendships By Craig LaTouche, SCI Korea
SCI Korea hosted their annual summer work camp this past July and August. On the 26th of July, 58 participants gathered in Ansung, Gyeonggi Province to join together in harmony and work hard for a common goal. The main purpose of the work camp was to assist the farmers with their summer duties. The participants have completed tasks such as clearing the weeds in the ginseng field, picking ripened chili peppers and drying grapes.
Although the work was hard and the hot weather conditions can be a dangerous inconvenience, all the SCI participants showed dedication – even starting work at 6:30am! This work camp has been the first volunteer experience for many attending this camp and they have had very positive experiences. Sujung Choi told us “It was my first time to do volunteer work in a rural area, so it was a little awkward at the beginning, but many people were friendly to me so I felt more comfortable”. Yejin Ham added “I came to this camp at the recommendation of Sujung , and it is more enjoyable than I expected!”. Certainly, the participants worked hard but surely enough, they played hard as well! Each evening consisted of fun and games including a horror movie night, comic performances and many other exciting activities. Hungmin Kim stole the show, with an excellent performance that won first place for her team in the skit contest. All in all, it can be stated that each member of this work camp took away precious memories and positive energy from their experiences in the past weeks. Woori Choi said “I made many friends here and it was fun but I wish I had joined the work camp earlier”. The participants have had a huge impact on the farming community and are immensely proud of their good deeds and progress.
Expressing Concern about our Digital Society By Peace Centre, Avenue Samy, Mauritius
To-day, there is no longer any safe place in the world since the introduction and the constant invasion of sophisticated technology. The danger is in everyday life as most of the factors that governs society lead to the loss of privacy. The action of every citizen is being closely scrutinised as International Terrorism and lawlessness tend to touch the waters of every land. In the name of National Security, almost all public places have been put under strict surveillance. Intellectual property has also to be protected but there is absolutely no guarantee of these rights not to suffer violation one way or another.
The breach of trust is common in all sectors. In this period of economic crisis, it is the survival of the fittest that counts. There is considerable espionage on technology and some other corrupt practices that are responsible for loss of employment of an alarming number of head of family Income earners. The global degradation of the environment is yet another factor that affects directly the future of our children with food shortage as a direct impact on society at large. Consequence of theses crisis will unfortunately be borne by the Worldâ€™s two billion children.
The interest of these children and the generations yet-to-be-born are unfortunately not being safeguarded when we are aware the traffic of drugs are being directed and ordered by Drug Tycoons apparently from their prison cells. According to one source of information, they are doing their business by means of the latest technologies enjoying the immunity of their new status. The measures introduced by the Prison Authorities to interference with messages have not given any result. Only a good number of cell phones have been recuperated in the prison compound. Wikimedia, Twitter, Facebook and other forms of information technology are unfortunately beyond our control. The legislation is there but there is absolutely no check and balances to regulate the situation. It is only the introduction of a high-class morality culture in politics that will bring down this plight and engender a new hope for humanity. The International Court of Justice of the United Nations is doing some good work and requires the support whistleblowers from all quarters to succeed in its mission. Small Island Developing States (SIDS) like Mauritius are concerned by all the threats to the environment and the economy. Some progress has been achieved since the Barbados meeting. There is however still a long way to go to achieve the goals set by the millennium summit. Letâ€™s participate actively in the preparatory work as the meeting in SAMOA in 2014 will be crucial.
Engaging People of the World to the Reality of Climate Change and Providing Solutions By Kae Shummoogum, SCI Mauritius
Over the next several months, groups across the world are engaging communities to discuss the realities of global climate change and how strategies can be put in place to lower carbon dioxide emissions and lessen impacts. 2012 went down in history as one of the warmest year on record: melting polar ice caps, catastrophic fires, super-storms and prolonged droughts all point to climate change as a serious international crisis with devastating consequences for human life.
Over the next several months, groups across the world are engaging communities to discuss the realities of global climate change and how strategies can be put in place to lower carbon dioxide emissions and lessen impacts. 2012 went down in history as one of the warmest year on record: melting polar ice caps, catastrophic fires, super-storms and prolonged droughts all point to climate change as a serious international crisis with devastating consequences for human life. The Climate Reality Project is a grassroots network of more than 4,000 trained leaders who live and work all over the world. Each of them has been personally trained by former Vice President Al Gore, Chairman of the Climate Reality Project. Kae Shummoogum was born in Mauritius. He owns and operates an environmental business in Calgary, Alberta, Canada. He has a good knowledge of climate science and makes it easy for the average person to understand the complex science through some simple experiment. He has delivered numerous presentations to schools, universities and companies. Kae focuses on solutions to climate change
Proposed Presentation in Mauritius Dates: April 20 â€“ May 3, 2013 Duration: 1 to 2 hours Proposed Venues: Schools and universities Audience: Anyone concerned about the environment. Program: 1. The basic science of climate change 2. Experiment of micro-climate change 3. The evidence of climate change 4. Why are we experiencing wild weather and what to expect in the future. 5. Solutions with special emphasis on energy efficiency 6. The environmental effects of coal fired plants 7. The opposition to coal fired plants in Alberta, Canada 8. From coal to renewable â€“ Lessons from the success program in Ontario, Canada.
These presentations are free of charge and will serve to educate citizens about climate change, jumpstart conversations on ways to individually and collectively combat rising greenhouse gas emissions and build local networks of climate activists who work in their own communities and countries instituting changes with long lasting solutions. Email: email@example.com
MARATHON: ‘Green Race’ Hits the Ground Running By K. Kandiah, New Straits Times Penang JOINING THE FUN: 2,500 runners including 300 disabled participants
come together to promote peace and harmony
GEORGE TOWN: SOME 2,500 participants hit the streets around the Penang Island Municipal Council Youth Park in Jalan Kuari and the Botanical Garden in Jalan Air Terjun in conjunction with the 24th SCI-MPPP Penang Peace Run recently.
The able and the disable were equally up to the task as they all enjoyed a good run and a lot of fun amid a green environment and the smell of fresh air. The able bodied participants ran the six kilometres while the disabled participated in the 1.5km short run. Joining the fun were about 300 disabled participants, including the physically handicapped from the Spastic Centre and Cheshire Home, the mentally challenged from the Jalan Dato Kramat and Jalan Grove schools while the vision impaired came from the St Nicholas Home for the Blind. The participants from the Federation School for the Hearing Impaired, Tanjung Bungah competed in the six kilometres category while the physically handicapped on wheelchairs were assisted by volunteers on the 1.5km route. SCI Malaysia-Penang Chapter president Athimulam Arjunan said the response for this year’s run was overwhelming and the organisers had to turn away last minute entries due to shortage of goodie bags, food, drinks and T-shirts. The 24th chapter of the Peace Run was organised by the Service Civil International Penang Chapter and the Penang Island Municipal Council with the cooperation of the state government and the state sports council.
The event, which is the only competition that featured various categories from the disabled community, was held with the cooperation of the Penang Amateur Athletic Association and the Pantai Hospital Penang. Doctors and staff from Pantai Hospital Penang conducted a medical camp which included a first aid booth, free blood pressure check and blood glucose tests. Sunquick and Vico provided a free flow of drinks. Children from the special schools entertained the crowd with songs, dances and innovative musical performances during the “Peace Concert”. Angle Ch’ng Suat Ping was on cloud nine after crossing the finishing line to win the Women’s Open title for the fourth consecutive year. But the petite runner was disappointed with her time of 34 minutes 37 seconds which was about five minutes slower than her winning time last year. Her best performance was in 2010 where she did 28 mins 19 secs. Finishing behind Suat Ping was Yee Lai Heng who clocked 40:03 for second spot while Sally Ng posted 40:43 to settle for the bronze. In the men’s Junior Veteran, Ong Choon Eng, who finished third last year, completed the race in 30:33 to claim the gold while Cheong Kin Eve and Redzuan Abdul Rahman finished second and third respectively in 31:18 and 32:56.
By Hanae, Wilbert, Nurul, Pat & Maria
Dearest readers The choices which one have to make as AV-editor are not always easy. When we announced the theme ‘Methods of peace-education’ I envisage to write a detailed article myself about workshops, energizers, methods. But this time honestly the time was very scarce. Luckily there are your contributions, so at the end i did not feel the urge to produce an article. And let’s face it. Peace-education is something what you have to experience, by doing, by learning, by participating, by facilitating. No matter you detailed to put an energizer on paper, you will miss the laughter in practice. No matter how you prepare a workshop well, by writing it down, there is always the unexpected remark of a participant, which can be a great turnover in an not planned, but useful workshop-part SCI is rich in non-formal education. We have good facilitators, fruitful methods, funny and effective energizers. Very soon a group of Asia-Pacific SCI-activists will gather again, this time in Sri Lanka Yes, APPES/APM 2013 is approaching and the editing-voices of Asian voices would like to wish everyone a great seminar and meeting! Amities, Hanae, Wilbert, Nurul, Pat & Maria
The magazine of the Asian Development Committee of SCI. The theme for this issue is focusing on Peace Education. In SCI Worldwide it has bee...
Published on Sep 10, 2013
The magazine of the Asian Development Committee of SCI. The theme for this issue is focusing on Peace Education. In SCI Worldwide it has bee...