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Principles of Individualism and Collectivism
Transcript of Principles of Individualism and Collectivism
an ideology that values the freedom and worth of the individual, sometimes over the
security and harmony
of the group
an ideology that values the goals and common good of the group over that of any one individual
Rule of Law
Individual Rights and Freedoms
Self-Interest and Competition
Adherence to Collective Norms
Every individual is equal before the law. Rules are clearly defined as opposed to the arbitrary power of an individual or group in power.
Conrad Black, a Canadian-born British nobleman.
Silvio Berlusconi, Italian Prime Minster.
Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms
Freedom of religion and freedom of association
Right to life, liberty, and the security of the person
Right to vote
Rights and freedoms of individuals that are protected by the law, and cannot be taken away under normal circumstances
Something that is owned by an individual
Other forms of physical property
Consumers and businesses have the free choice to sell, buy, or trade, without intervention from the government.
Economic Freedom Index
Self-Interest: one's personal interest or advantage.
Competition: the act of contending with others for a goal (ex. prize, supremacy, or position)
Supply and Demand
Free Market Economies
Can have different meanings. Governments may try to achieve economic equality through tax policies and wage equality.
Multiple members of the society working together to reach a common goal.
Co-operatives (ex. daycare centres, stores)
Traditional Aboriginal society
Anything not privately owned by individuals.
(land, buildings, vehicles)
Parks, schools, roads, libraries, public buildings
Crown land and Crown corporations (ex. VIA Rail and CBC)
Set of interests or goals that members of the group have in common.
Human rights groups
Assembly of First Nations
Holding the whole group responsible for the actions of individuals within the group.
Campaigns against underage drinking.
Authoritarian government laws.
Observation of the standards placed on members of a group as a condition of membership.
Political parties, faith groups, sororities, trade unions