BaptistCare operate more than 160 facilities and programs across NSW and the ACT to serve the aged, the disadvantaged and the disabled. The organisation was founded in 1944 as the NSW Baptist Home Trust to serve the needs of the most vulnerable and isolated members of society, and since then has grown progressively and significantly across NSW and ACT. The journey to today’s BaptistCare from its humble beginning in 1944 reached Baptist Community Services (BCS) in 1986. In 2014, BCS renewed its commitment to deliver care and services to a diverse group of clients with the primary target groups being older people and their carers, people living with disadvantage and distress, and marginalized people requiring housing and support. The organisation has been rebranded to
People that fall under the legalistic fallacy think that removing racist laws ends racism in everyday life. This suggests that people are only racist because they follow the laws that are in place. This is not true because de facto racial discrimination continues to exist in the United States even after racist laws are removed. The tokenistic fallacy suggests that since some people of color are successful, racism no longer exists. The suggestion that racism is eradicated because a select few are successful is harmful because it ignores all the other people of color that are struggling.
Social Norms in comparison to Honest Morality of Huck Finn Nelson Mandela once said, “No one is born hating another person because of the color of shin, or his background or his religion. People learn to hate, and if they learn to hate, they can be taught to love, for love comes more naturally to the human heart than opposite.” Nelson Mandela criticizes society by saying that it is the society’s own fault that people are being discriminated and not strong enough to speak up for their thoughts. He also says that it is possible for society to change but it takes brave challenges to realise it. In the novel the Adventures of Huckleberry Finn, Huck escapes society and civilization by fleeing onto the Mississippi river with a slave who becomes his best friend over this adventure in which Huck learns a lot about racism and human behaviors. In the novel, Mark Twain demonstrates
In this article by Smith, there is an image that represents Australia things like generation y, tracks, flag icon of Australia, union jack, outback Australia, white young Australians, holding the Australian flag (settling) and smiling. Smith further argues that indigenous people survived and managed the land well; consequently modern Australia should try and get indigenous people to get them to feel like they belong in our country Australia. The sense of nurture is included in this article by smith when he uses the words fragile, nurtured and carefully managing. The effect of the article by Smith when the reader reads the article it makes them feel that the land belongs to no one when smith argued the words “terra Nullius.” In this article Smith attempts to gain readers support by using an anecdote that for some years now he has been arguing is to recognise that “national day must start with celebrating the truth”. It’s not an opinion that has always been popular Smith argues.
An egoist is the complete opposite of an altruist. An egoist is a self-centered or selfish person. At the end of the novella, Equality was brasher and started using the word “I” in his monologues about how everything was going to change because of the amazing thing that he discovered and did all by himself. That was wrong of Equality to do because his friends helped him along the way in his journey and did not quit on him even though they could have been killed. His friends really helped and Equality was not as sincere and grateful for them as they were for him.
People all have equal rights in our country, but some people discriminate others because of their religion, race, looks, personalities, disabilities, and the list goes on. But luckily, there are people who follow King’s example and don’t judge people like that. I think I live out Martin Luther’s dream by accepting anyone for who they are. People don’t choose how they want to look, or what race they are, it’s how they’re born and no one should be put down by people just because of their
The dignity of any nation rests upon the elements that it possesses, this speech entails one of those essential elements, the right to change the flag of Australia. In the 21st century, from a narrow scope, organizations and from a broader scope, countries have accepted globalisation and have understood the significance of keeping aside any cultural differences by collaborating together. A flag is a nation’s pride and it represents the nation in any circumstance. However, it is also a responsibility of a flag to represent all the people of the nation. The current Australian flag does not fulfil this responsibility in the sense that it does not represent the aboriginal groups of Australia.
Believing you’re useless cause “you don’t belong here.” But in a good perspective, you can truly admire Frederick Douglass and Malcolm X. For the ideology that you should be accepted into a world where you’re as human as everyone else. Frederick was against slavery while Malcolm was against racism. Society has changed over the years but racism is still alive and well, guess you can say nothing that critical
Anti discriminatory practice is any practice meant to counter discrimination based on race, class, gender,disability, etc and promote equality by introducing anti discrimination policies in care settings. As much as we’d like to think that discrimination within care settings did not exist, sadly it does and it’s an issue that affects many individuals each day. The government recognise that it is important to ensure that there are laws in place in order to ensure that people get the right treatment. The Equality Act 2010’ states that all individuals must be treated fairly and equally.This law is there to ensure that people are given care which meets their needs and is in their best interests. Professionals must ensure that they are giving people access to the services that they need and require, providing advice and
These are all things that people in refugee camps around the world could only dream of. Unfortunately we cannot help all of the refugees in the world, but if we can help just a few it will make a difference. We can help out by providing funds to organisations like the UN and also by raising awareness for the refugees. We can also educate our children about the conditions that the refugees have to live in and how they can raise awareness and support for the cause. These are all viable ways to raise awareness for the refugees, but that does not guarantee that they will be helped.