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Human Rights and Responsibilities

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Ryan Hamers

on 16 September 2013

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Transcript of Human Rights and Responsibilities

Christian Moral Decisions
Section 1: Human Rights and Responsibilities!
In the circles around are some examples of Human Rights and Responsibilities.
Access to Freedom
We have access to freedom because people are free to do what they want but only if it is right.
Access to Clean Water (and Food)
Most people in the world have access to clean food and water. Australia has the 2nd most access to water (after USA). But other countries such as Iraq are very unlucky with the amount of fresh water they get.
Right to not be Discriminated
People should have the right to not be bullied or discriminated against for reasons such as race, gender, origin, skin colour or age.
Right to Say What You Want
All people should be able to say what they want and be aloud to express their opinions, as long as no-one gets hurt.
Access to believe in what you believe in
People have the right to believe in their own thoughts. It might mean that your following on from what your ancestors believed or you might go another way and choose your own path. Examples of religions that people can believe in are Christianity, Catholicism, Judaism, Islam or Buddhism.
Human Right that I Value:
The Human Right that I value is that I have clean food and water. Everyday I can just walk to my sink and have a cup of water and I can just walk to the pantry to get some food and I am very thankful for that.
Basic Human Right that is being violated:
People are being discriminated against or bullied because people are not respecting their characteristics, beliefs and personalities like origin, gender, skin colour or race.
Organisation that is showing to "love your neighbour as yourself" (Mark 12:31):
The Salvation Army loves its neighbours as much as themselves because they help people in need in so many ways. They work in 126 different countries and help in the following ways: They provide food, shelter and housing for homeless people, visit prisoners and support their families, visit nursing/retirement homes for older people, centres for alcohol and drug victims, and centres for people with disabilities.
Section 2: Respecting and caring for all people and Gods creation
Christian Stewardship is when we care for the creations including human beings, animals and plants that god has created and that we look after the worlds environment
Christian Stewardship
Examples of how SJC shows Christian Stewardship
Some examples of how the SJC community shows Christian Stewardship are caring for the environment, like putting litter in bins and watering our plants (Cut the Wrap day also), caring for the animals around the school, and we care and help the St Vincent de Paul society
Ways SJC reaches out to show Christian Stewardship in the wider community
SJC show Christian Stewardship in the wider community when we look after all people like when we had/have the St Vincent de Paul winter appeal when we bring an item of clothing to school for the homeless people, when we had the Casey Tutungi appeal, and also when some boys from SJC go over to Africa to see a town and see how they live
Personal Choices with others
Restorative Practices: Reflecting on the teachings of Jesus (Look in the Bible at Matt 7:12)
A reflection of "always treating others as you would like them to treat you" would be that you need to be treated fairly but also firmly. If its a really hurtful thing you've said to the person you always need to apologize. Sometimes restorative practices depend on your conscience
When I had to use my conscience:
A time when I used conscience (but I did the wrong thing) was when I was in grade 5 and I was throwing food scraps on the road outside our school. My mates and I thought it would be funny to see the cars run over the scraps. We got into big trouble, sent to the principals office, and we weren't going to be able to go to the Adventure Park excursion. In the end we did but I still felt bad. This was a time when I used my conscience but on the wrong side.
Steps for making a responsible decision:
Step 1: Stop
Step 2: Think for a minute
Step 3: Assess the situation
Step 4:
Think if someone could get hurt
Step 5: Put yourself in their shoes
Step 6:
Ask yourself is this the right thing to do?
Step 7:
Will I be able to cope with the consequences

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