About Us

rather than “exclude”

We work under this principle to eradicate terrorism and resolve armed conflicts.

Right now, we face an unprecedented number of terrorism and armed conflicts in the world, resulting in subsequent deaths and refugees history has never experienced before. Such crises have been solved and approached in the form of military removal and extermination. However, the situation remains to be improved. On the contrary, since 2011, the world has faced an unprecedented scale of terrorist threats and violent conflicts.

This map shows terrorist attacks in the World from January 1st, 2016 to February 8th, 2019.

Source:Esri Story Maps team and PeaceTech Lab(2019)

In the face of such reality, we believe the necessity of the principle of “acceptance.” This isn’t just based on philanthropism. When we analyse the history and structure of issues surrounding the cycle of hatred, we find that “accepting” is essential to processes of eradication and deradicalisation. It is precisely because we work in the field of terrorism and conflict resolution, that we choose a peaceful approach rather than that of military.

A pigeon is released from the tip of a human finger, throwing and curling around the ivy to seal off the gun. The logo serves as a message to “stop violence through a humanitarian approach.” The multifaceted colours of leaves symbolises diversity and its numbers - ten of them - symbolising tolerance and regeneration in numerology.

Our projects are based
on reasons rather than empathy.

We focus on the problem which has been left behind despite an urgent need. The international community has made concerted efforts to support the socially vulnerable such as children, women and refugees. However, those who could not raise sympathy and have been excluded from such societies actually join violently armed groups and carry weapons.

When we work on a problem, we prioritize reason instead of empathy. We work for the problem which no one has reached out yet despite a compelling need. This is why we work for Somalia, the worst conflict area in the world, and those who have been isolated from communities, such as ex-combatants from terrorist groups and gang members.

Regardless of the level of seriousness, few people address terrorism and conflict resolutions because their activities can be restricted in terms of security, difficulty in developing an effective solution, and lack of social support. However, we never give up facing reality and committing to our mission. We are prepared enough to establish a precedent for terrorism and conflict resolutions.

Your power is needed for stopping terrorism
and terminating a conflict.