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Dr. Caroline G. Whitcomb is a teacher educator, teacher, writer, and critic of the American South. Her five-year ethnographic journey with alumni of a former Black, private educational institution, located in the rural South, cultivated an interest in historic and present-day examples of liberatory education. In addition to praxis-based research, her work is an ongoing examination and application of hauntology, liberation theology, citizenship curriculum, and post-critical ethnography. Caroline has a BA in history from Randolph-Macon College, a MAT from Augusta University, and an EdD from Georgia Southern University. She teaches Curriculum Studies/Advanced Applied Research at Augusta University and middle school social studies. 

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In the fall of 2021, Dr. Michael Honey, Guggenheim Fellow and Haley Professor of Humanities at the University of Washington Tacoma in the United States, invited me to discuss nonviolence in K-12 education at a Radcliffe Institute seminar at Harvard University. This curriculum is the continuation of that research and writing. As we grieve the deaths of the 19 children and 2 teachers, my belief in the necessity of nonviolence education has multiplied. We need a generation, grounded in the truths of nonviolence, who are prepared to transform a broken nation and build a global world house. 

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