WILPF

AcronymDefinition
WILPFWomen's International League for Peace and Freedom
References in periodicals archive ?
WILPF US's strategic responses to this current administration's life-threatening policies are imperative!
WILPF continues to call for a world where war is unthinkable and security is not through militarized means.
The inspiration and instigator of this WILPF project was Maho Takahashi, a Japanese woman who recently moved to Burlington.
Following up on their action plan proposed in 2006, they set goals for building Y-WILPF and WILPF.
Nearly 100 years ago, without email, airplanes or faxes WILPF brought over 1000 people together to work for peace, justice and freedom.
The new WILPF governance model replaces the previously small Executive Committee (ExCom).
On Extraordinary Rendition and Guantanamo Bay: WILPF strongly condemns the practice of extraordinary rendition by the United States of America and other complicit governments, and calls for an end to this practice and the closure of all the secret prisons as well as the closure of the US prison in Guantanamo Bay.
The UN Practicum in Advocacy has been a program of WILPF US since 2008 and is specifically tailored for university and college students looking to learn and expand their advocacy skills on the international level.
I believe firmly that it is incumbent on WILPF members to analyze honestly and courageously the causes and effects of today's conflicts and of the many global problems if the organisation is to abide by its Constitution and be true to its aims "to study and make known and help abolish the political, social, economic and psychological causes of war and to work for a constructive peace." Only on the basis of sound analysis can we successfully pursue our objectives.
Eileen Kurkoski, Boston Branch member and WILPF US Secretary, also reported on WILPF Boston's Annual Speaker Retreat, held November 30-December 1, 2018.
The Women's International League for Peace and Freedom (WILPF) is the oldest women's peace organization in the world.
Her retirement in 2001 gave Joan more time to work with the San Jose Peace and Justice Center and with WILPF (international, US, and San Jose Branch).