We cover the human rights and humanitarian communities working on North Korea, but there is certainly more than one strand of civil society work on the issue. In the name of fairness, we thought it incumbent on us to share the attached on-line movement “standing for peace” on the Korean peninsula. To suggest that opponents of engagement don’t “stand for peace” is a little tendentious; “peace” is not a policy, but an objective of policy. But the Alliance of Progressive Movements in South Korea does offer some advice: to take some risks by unilaterally rolling back sanctions and military exercises and moving toward negotiation of a peace regime in the hope that Pyongyang would reciprocate. To say its not likely to happen is an understatement, but nothing else is working so there is no reason to feel superior on that score.