first, successful year of Muslims & Jews talking together

Thursday, 21 February 2008


     Today there is a near-vacuum of official statesmanship and diplomacy, other than throwing self-will and violence at most international problems.
     The public peace process of citizens  -- -- has never been more needed on Earth.
     This non-government activity was first named in July, 1991, with the signing of the historic FRAMEWORK FOR A PUBLIC PEACE PROCESS of Palestinian and Israeli citizen-leaders. 
      Facilitating was Dr. Harold Saunders, former U.S. Assistant Secretary of State, also facilitator of the Camp David Accords, and author of two foundational books:

~ ~  A Public Peace Process: Sustained Dialogue to Transform Racial and Ethnic Conflicts (2001)

~ ~  Politics Is about Relationship: A Blueprint for the Citizens' Century (2005)

     RADIO SALAAM SHALOM: Muslims and Jews talking together -- -- is one of the great examples of such citizen-driven activity.
     This February, 2008, the 24/7 Internet radio station from Bristol, England is celebrating it's first birthday.
      These creative Muslims and Jews have live a successful year of transmitting globally their cultural and spiritual online programming
     The foundation is built in their own successful relationships, imagination and dedication.    
     WATCH and HEAR the human struggles and successes of RADIO SALAAM SHALOM .
     Enjoy four inspiring streaming videos from England's TV news reports about Muslims and Jews of Bristol, UK encouraging us all.
     Painting a picture of what the world can and will look like.
     Begin with today's TV new broadcasts on BBC World and BBC News 24

One-year of broadcasts

BBC World and BBC News 24 --  (Thursday, 21 Feb 2008 -- 2 mins)

'Salaam Shalom': Unity in radio

An English internet radio station which brings together local Muslims and Jews is celebrating one year on air.

First 6 months of broadcasts

BBC1 News video --  (Aug 2007 -- 7 mins)

First broadcast

BBC News video (Feb 2007 -- 4-1/2 mins)


BBC News video (Feb 2007 -- 7-1/2 mins )