Block 4 - Mexico and South America
Local Starting Times Below
- Mexico City, Mexico: 12 pm
- Sao Paulo, Brazil: 2 pm
- Buenos Aires, Argentina: 2 pm
- Find your time zone by clicking here.
This block of programming will be in Spanish
Este bloque de programación estará en español
Join Barbara Fernandez as she shares what it looks like to apply the Golden Rule in Brazilian culture and how it gives her hope for Brazil's future.
Join Mexican philosopher Elias Gonzalez for a live interview from Mexico City as he discusses, from a Latin American perspective, how the Golden Rule can be an ethical platform for relationships to your fellow human beings and the Earth.
Then, move with us to Monterey, Mexico where challenges to live more compassionately come in many forms -- pop songs, interviews with soccer teams and calls to action. Join as we enjoy all this and more from the Charter for Compassion’s Mexico team!
Join Susana Bello from Misiones Unidas CC, all the way from Buenos Aires, Argentina. Misiones Unidas CC believes that they can create a different world if they change the beliefs that give rise to attitudes and behavior. Thus, members believe a world of peace, love and harmony is possible. This CC proposes to work from the awareness that members are all one, and they carry this model when cooperating with other movements with similar missions like the Council for Peace of the Argentine Republic and Humanity Team. Through their programs and attitude towards life, their mission is to inspire people to be leaders and become spiritual activists to help build a culture of peace.
Join Marina Tirado Misle with Circulo De Cooperación para el Diálogo Cooperation Circle (CC), which actively studies the biological, psychological and spiritual potential human beings have to build peace, and educates families and communities about mutual respect, dialogue, fraternal solidarity, cooperation, trust, justice, tolerance and peace.
Valyloret Rangel Gutierrez from Circulo de Cooperacion Quinaroa, Langunillas, Venezuela as well as its other members consider themselves Indigenous people, upholding the heritage of their ancestors, though they have become urbanized over time. They work for the recovery of their Indigenous habits and traditions—the practice of agriculture, education and preservation of nature.