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Behavior and Social Issues

, Volume 11, Issue 2, pp 100–104 | Cite as

Editorial: The Science of Nonviolence

  • Mark A. Mattaini
Article

References

  1. Aspey, L. S., & Eppler, K. (2001). Transforming power for peace (4th ed.). Plainfield, VT: Alternatives to Violence Project.Google Scholar
  2. Bacon, M. H. (1999). The quiet rebels: The story of the Quakers in America. Wallingford, PA: Pendle Hill Publications.Google Scholar
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  5. Lampen, J. (Ed.). (2000). No alternative?: Nonviolent responses to repressive regimes. York, England: William Sessions, Ltd.Google Scholar
  6. Mattaini, M. A., with the PEACE POWER Working Group (2001). Peace Power for adolescents: Strategies for a culture of nonviolence. Washington, DC: NASW Press.Google Scholar
  7. Mayer, G. R. (2001). Antisocial behavior: Its causes and prevention within our schools. Education and Treatment of Children, 24, 430–447.Google Scholar
  8. Metzler, C. H., Biglan, A., Rusby, J. C., & Sprague, J. R. (2001). Evaluation of a comprehensive behavior management program to improve school-wide positive behavior support. Education and Treatment of Children, 24, 448–479.Google Scholar
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  10. Skinner, B. F. (1987). What is wrong with daily life in the Western world? In B. F. Skinner, Upon further reflection (pp. 15–31). Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice-Hall.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Behaviorists for Social Responsibility 2002

Authors and Affiliations

  • Mark A. Mattaini
    • 1
  1. 1.Jane Addams College of Social Work-UICUSA

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