--- On Tue, 3/1/11, protest-ro@yahoogroups.com <protest-ro@yahoogroups.com> 
wrote:

From: protest-ro@yahoogroups.com <protest-ro@yahoogroups.com>
Subject: [protest-ro] File - 198 cai de a protesta
To: protest-ro@yahoogroups.com
Date: Tuesday, March 1, 2011, 2:50 PM







 



  


    
      
      
      

Formal statements



1. Public speeches

2. Letters of opposition or support

3. Declarations by organizations and institutions

4. Signed public statements

5. Declarations of indictment and intention

6. Group or mass petitions



Communications with a wider audience



7. Slogans, caricatures, and symbols

8. Banners, posters, and displayed communications

9. Leaflets,pamphlets, and books

10. Newspapers and journals

11. Records, radio, and television

12. Skywriting and earthwriting



Symbolic public acts



18. Display of flags and symbolic colors

19. Wearing of symbols

20. Prayer and worship

21. Delivering symbolic objects

22. Protest disrobings

23. Destruction of own property

24. Symbolic lights

25. Displays of portraits

26. Paint as protest

27. New signs and names

28 Symbolic sounds

29. Symbolic reclamations

30. Rude gestures



Pressures on individuals



31. "Haunting" officials

32. Taunting officials

33. Fraternization

34. Vigils



Drama and music



35. Humorous skits and pranks

36. Performance of plays and music

37. Singing



Honoring the dead



43. Political mourning

44. Mock funerals

45. Demonstrative funerals

46. Homage at burial places



Withdrawal and renunciation



51. Walk-outs

52. Silence

53. Renouncing honors

54. Turning one's back



THE METHODS OF SOCIAL NONCOOPERATION



Ostracism of persons



55. Social boycott

56. Selective social boycott

57. Lysistratic nonaction

58. Excommunication

59. Interdict



Noncooperation with social events, customs, and institutions



60. Suspension of social and sports activities

61. Boycott of social affairs

62. Student strike

63. Social disobedience

64. Withdrawal from social institutions



Withdrawal from the social system



65. Stay-at-home

66. Total personal noncooperation

67. Flight of workers

68. Sanctuary

69. Collective disappearance

70. Protest emigration (Hijrat)



THE METHODS OF ECONOMIC NONCOOPERATION

(1)     ECONOMIC BOYCOTTS



Action by consumers



71. Consumers' boycott

72. Nonconsumption of boycotted goods

73. Policy of austerity

74. Rent withholding

75. Refusal to rent

76. National consumers' boycott

77. International consumers' boycott



Action by workers and producers



78. Workmen's boycott

79. Producers' boycott

Action by middlemen

80. Suppliers' and handlers' boycott



Action by owners and management



81. Traders' boycott

82. Refusal to let or sell property

83. Lockout

84. Refusal of industrial assistance

85. Merchants' "general strike"



Action by holders of financial resources



86. Withdrawal of bank deposits

87. Refusal to pay fees, dues, and assessments

88. Refusal to pay debts or interest

89. Severance of funds and credit

90. Revenue refusal

91. Refusal of a government's money



Action by governments



92. Domestic embargo

93. Blacklisting of traders

94. International sellers' embargo

95. International buyers' embargo

96. International trade embargo



THE METHODS OF POLITICAL NONCOOPERATION



Rejection of authority



120. Withholding or withdrawal of allegiance

121. Refusal of public support

122. Literature and speeches advocating resistance



Citizens' noncooperation with government



123. Boycott of legislative bodies

123. Boycott of elections

125. Boycott of government employment and positions

126. Boycott of government departments, agencies and other bodies

127. Withdrawal from government educational institutions

128. Boycott of government-supported organizations

129. Refusal of assistance to enforcement agents

130. Removal of own signs and placemarks

131. Refusal to accept appointed officials

132. Refusal to dissolve existing institutions



Citizens' alternatives to obedience



133. Reluctant and slow compliance

134. Nonobedience in absence of direct supervision

135. Popular nonobedience

136. Disguised disobedience

137. Refusal of an assemblage or meeting to disperse

138. Sitdown

139. Noncooperation with conscription and deportation

140. Hiding, escape and false identities

141. Civil disobedience of "illegitimate" laws



Action by government personnel



142. Selective refusal of assistance by government aides

143. Blocking of lines of command and information

144. Stalling and obstruction

145. General administrative noncooperation

147. Deliberate inefficiency and selective noncooperation by enforcement agents

148. Mutiny



Domestic governmental action



149. Quasi-legal evasions and delays

150. Noncooperation by constituent governmental units



International governmental action



151. Changes in diplomatic and other representation

152. Delay and cancellation of diplomatic events

153. Withholding of diplomatic recognition

154. Severance of diplomatic relations

155. Withdrawal from international organizations

156. Refusal of membership in international bodies

157. Expulsion from international organizations



THE METHODS OF NONVIOLENT INTERVENTION



Psychological intervention



158. Self-exposure to the elements

159. The fast

(a) Fast of moral pressure

(b) Hunger strike

(c) Satyagrahic fast

160. Reverse trial

161. Nonviolent harassment



Physical intervention



162. Sit-in

163. Stand-in

164. Ride-in

165. Wade-in

166. Mill-in

167. Pray-in

168. Nonviolent raids

169. Nonviolent air raids

170. Nonviolent invasion

171. Nonviolent interjection

172. Nonviolent obstruction

173. Nonviolent occupation



Social intervention



174. Establishing new social patterns

175. Overloading of facilities

176. Stall-in

177. Speak-in

178. Guerrilla theater

179. Alternative social institutions

180. Alternative communication system



Economic intervention



181. Reverse strike

182. Stay-in strike

183. Nonviolent land seizure

184. Defiance of blockades

185. Politically motivated counterfeiting

186. Preclusive purchasing

187. Seizure of assets

188. Dumping

189. Selective patronage

190. Alternative markets

191. Alternative transportation systems

192. Alternative economic institutions



Political intervention



193. Overloading of administrative systems

194. Disclosing identities of secret agents

195. Seeking imprisonment

196. Civil disobedience of "neutral" laws

197. Work-on without collaboration

198. Dual sovereignty and parallel government





    
     

    
    


 



  






      

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