Come Work With Us

We count on our highly skilled staff, experts in the field, consultants, partners, and volunteers to deliver our peacebuilding programs and services. Help us bridge deep divides around the world.

Current Opportunities

Karuna Center is pleased to announce a position opening for Development Manager. Please see the attached job description for details!

Posted:  April 27, 2022

How to Apply: For full consideration, please provide a Cover Letter, CV, references and writing sample of a previously written grant proposal (no more than 3 pages) to info@karunacenter.org.

This position is currently remote and expected to continue to remain remote.

 

Future Opportunities

Karuna Center fills the Levinger Peacebuilding Internship annually.

This position has been filled for the 2021-22 academic year.

Posted:  TBA

Levinger Peacebuilding Internship

Previous year (2021-22) job description

Download Job Description (PDF)

The Levinger internship honors George K. Levinger (1927-2017) and Ann Cotton Levinger (1931-2017), longtime leaders and supporters within Karuna Center who shared a lifelong commitment to advancing peace and social justice—both in their own communities and around the world.

George K. Levinger was born to a Jewish family in Berlin and fled Nazi Germany as a child after Hitler’s rise to power; Ann Cotton Levinger grew up in Laurel, Mississippi as a Presbyterian daughter of the Jim Crow South. The two met at an international peacebuilding conference in California in 1950, and they soon joined the Quaker meeting in Ann Arbor, Michigan, where George completed his Ph.D. in social psychology and Ann received her Bachelor’s degree. In the 1960s, they became active in the civil rights right movement and in protests against the Vietnam War. During the war, Ann worked as a draft counselor, helping young men file for conscientious objector status; she subsequently earned a doctorate in Education and became a school psychologist in New Salem, Massachusetts. George, as a Professor of Psychology at the University of Massachusetts, did pioneering research on interpersonal attraction and close relationships, and he also published articles on the psychology of conflict and peace. After retirement, Ann and George participated actively in the Quaker Alternatives to Violence Project, teaching conflict resolution skills to prison inmates in Massachusetts and Connecticut. Ann led discussion groups with young parents at a local family center, and George became active in an organization sponsoring affordable housing for low-income people, as well as working with the National Priorities Project, which critically analyzes federal budget priorities. George served as a Board member of Karuna Center from 2003-2009.

Volunteer Opportunities

No current openings

© Karuna Center for Peacebuilding
PO BoX 727, Greenfield, MA 01302 USA
PHONE: +1 413.256.3800

Registered 501(c)3 not-for-profit organization