George Wolfe is currently coordinator of outreach programs for the Center for Peace and Conflict Studies at Ball State University, where he served as director of peace studies from 2002 to 2006. He is the author of several publications, including his recent book, The Spiritual Power of Nonviolence: Interfaith Understanding for a Future Without War, which has been endorsed by Arun Gandhi, Bishop William E. Swing, and peace educator Michael N. Nagler. He is also a trained mediator and is a member of the advisory board of the Toda Institute for Peace, Policy and Global Research. In 1991, Wolfe was awarded an Open Fellowship from the Eli Lilly Endowment, which made possible his first trip to India where he was introduced to the nonviolent philosophy of Mahatma Gandhi.
As an educator, Wolfe frequently speaks on topics related to nonviolence, peace education, academic freedom, and the role of the arts in social activism. In 2007, he gave peace education workshops in St. Lucia by invitation of the Ministry of Education, and in 2008, was a visiting scholar at Limburg Catholic University in Hasselt, Belgium. He has also lectured in the Hall of Philosophy at Chautauqua Institution. In 2004, conservative commentator David Horowitz listed Wolfe as "one of the 101 most dangerous academics in America."
Wolfe is also an accomplished classical saxophonist who has appeared as a soloist with the United States Navy Band, the Saskatoon Symphony, and the Royal Band of the Belgian Air Force.