Refugees don’t choose to lead this life but instead are forced to. And as stated above, there is a silver lining to accepting refugees. The least anybody can do is to show them love and kindness and help them build better lives for themselves in contrast to turning a blind eye and pretending that everything will eventually go back to normal. As it appears to be, the situation does not seem likely to decrease in the foreseeable future, and this short-term thinking of various impacts it may have on the country may lead to bigger and longer-term problems for the local economy. Keeping refugees outside the borders of the country appears to be more expensive in the long run than taking them in and thus intensifies the tab for taxpayers.
The way that Walter thinks is that if he had lots of money he would be better and act different, but sometimes people with too much don’t really act like they enjoy and also money never solves big problems but walter thinks it will. I believe that if you have too much money you think that everything is going so well at the moment and you don't care about spending money, but one day something could occur and you will lose all of so this just shows that no one should rely on money. In life you need to make sacrifices that could be should i spend money on an investment that could be helpful and help out my family in the future or if that I should buy something so I could help out my family instead of later. I believe that you should always help out the family when they are in need because something could happen and it could all go away. Having money should never define the person you are because you could be rich you could just be rude and not help anyone and be selfish and if you are wealthy you could have the nicest heart and be very helpful to people that are in need.
In “Famine, Affluence, and Morality” by Peter Singer, he argues that we ought to give a significant amount of money as aid to third-world countries and that our current form of life in Western countries is not justiciable. He gives us readers a different viewpoint on the way we live our lives and the way we look at moral issues needs to change. Throughout his paper, Singer compares charity and duty. Donating to a charity or a good cause is all up to an individual, although not many people donate. But, he is calling for us to perform our duty of helping others and make all of us well aware that suffering is bad and much more can be done to help the ones in need.
People know that doctors and firefighters save lives, while athletes play a game to make money. Even teachers pay isn’t anywhere near to athletes; they educate the generation’s youth so they can make a difference in the future. So many jobs that are very important don’t get paid as much and that money can go towards better causes. But these are only some of the reasons that pro athletes get paid too much. The person that runs are country doesn’t make as much, people who save lives don’t make as much, teachers don’t make as
I believe that even though we are wasting our tax money for the drug test is better than helping someone who is on drugs. Last of all, if someone who isn’t able to provide anything to their family those are the people who really deserve the help. Welfare should only be available for those who can’t work not only but also those who trying to get a stable job. So people shouldn 't be take advantage of the welfare help because there some people who actually need the help but don’t even qualify just because they have a paying job. People who receive welfare benefits need to be more grateful on what you spend our tax money
At least in the short run, no strategy can be as effective as that of placing financial incentives on such donations. Generally speaking, placing financial incentives on organ donations could have two implications, one direct and one indirect. As a direct implication, financial incentives would diminish the organ shortage, as this would lead to more people being willing to donate their organs. As an indirect implication, this would shrink the black market for organs in a twofold way : on one side it would decrease its demand and on the other it would give people willing selling to sell their organs a legal, safer and a morally more acceptable
Overwork has many obvious downsides, some of which have been discussed here, but excessive leisure can cause dissatisfaction with life, becoming the mirror-image of working too much. Hard work can provide a person with pride in their accomplishments, while too much play can keep one from experiencing that wondrous gift to oneself. Monetary costs are inherently connected with too much leisure, time away from work is an obvious one, also the cost of the equipment, and potential travel expenses can be potentially prohibitive. These costs can eventually become a stress in a person’s life to the point of creating contention within a family. Another, more devious problem with excessive leisure is the risk people put themselves in when their time is unoccupied with productive tasks.
Seek integrity, seek humility [anawah].” This anawah usually exists in the real poor, but can also not be in them if the poor are full of ambition or envy, in which case they are no better than the potentially rich or frustrated.” Rich people have each and everything needed for life but on one side they cannot open their eyes to the poor people, they are spiritually poor. “Poor people perceive the virtue of spiritual poverty and live it to the full. This show by their use of expressions such as I am poor but rich in God’s grace. The way the poor see life embraces the idea that the truly poor are the rich of this world because they are full of ideas, whereas the poor are the truly rich in God’s eyes, because of their faith and the blessing they see God bestowing on them every day.” Jesus does not reject riches but a rich becomes the obstacle to following divine things. St Thomas held that “poverty is worthy of praise because by liberating man from earthly cares it allows him to concentrate more freely on the things
Singer’s Solution Good or Not? Who wouldn’t want to find a solution to end or reduce poverty in the world? A utilitarian philosopher, Peter Singer stated his own solution in his essay called “The Singer Solution to World Poverty”. Singer’s solution is simple: people shouldn’t be spend their money on luxuries, instead they should donate their money to overseas aid organizations. Peter uses two characters in his essay in hope to get to the hearts and minds of the people, and encourage them to donate.
In this case we will go with everything that is not food, water, shelter, and clothing. With this established we can see that Peter Singer lacks a crucial point of view that the rest of us are very much aware of. As life is notorious for throwing curve balls we naturally tend to save money for things like college, unexpected/emergency funds, and retirement. And Singer is asking us to forsake this and to put all of that money into charity to improve the world. As I have mentioned before I would like to point out, again, how oversimplified this plan proves to be.