Peace activist jailed for anti-nuke resistance. Mark Colville served fifteen months in prison after he broke into a Georgia naval base. He spray-painted peace signs, spread yellow police tape, and poured fake blood onto submarines, which are launching nuclear missiles.
He will appear in court later in October; this man talks about his anti-nuclear resistance.
Colville is a peace activist who broke into Kings Bay Naval Base last April. He and six other fellows did this as part of the national Catholic pacifist Plowshares Movement.
He said he and his wife Luz have been working on feeding the hungry for the past twenty-five years.
The man refused legal help and decided to represent himself in the trial, which will take place on October 21st, in the U.S. District Court of Brunswick County, in Brunswick, Georgia.
Back in 1994, Colville established the city’s Amistad Catholic Worker House by in the Hill.
Colville was writing dispatches from jail, explaining his convictions and decisions about his case. One day before he went for pre-trial preparation and gave an interview. Colville is a Manhattan College graduate with a major in religion and peace studies. He has been married for twenty-five years and has a daughter who is getting married in November.
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