Imagine that you live in a working-class neighbourhood in Kinshasa (capital of the Congo, former Zaire). You are attending a seminar that is teaching you how to resolve situations of injustice, without falling into the trap of violence yourself (which is radical injustice). You are asked to precisely describe an example of injustice. You choose this example: the women in a neighbourhood are regularly beaten by their husbands, under the guise of socially accepted customs.
With your working group, you think about how, in this case, to turn the other cheek.
You decide on the initiative of creating, in concentric circles, the most general mobilisation possible of people of good will in the neighbourhood; those that are convinced that it is time to end, and declare unlawful, these practices of patriarchal domination. From now on, whenever a woman is beaten, all the people in this network will relay a special rallying cry, prompting all of them to converge on the home concerned, where the group will stand together, in silence, occupying the house/yard, for several days.