Topics in Civic EducationWhat is Honesty? Who is a Dishonest Person? Consequences of Dishonesty Cultism: Characteristics of Cultism Cultism: Reasons why people join Cults Illiteracy - Causes of Illiteracy Responsibilities, Duties and Obligations of a Citizen What is Civic Responsibility and Who is a Citizen? Reputation: How to build a good reputation Cooperation - Factors that promote Cooperation Cooperation and Types of Cooperation Attributes and Benefits of Honesty Meaning and Types of Values in Civic Education Community Service and Volunteer Service - Benefits of Community Service Consequences of Cultism and Solutions to Cultism Origin of Cultism in Nigeria Consequences and Solutions to Illiteracy Honesty - True Meaning of Honesty explained with its Attributes Scheme of work for Civic Education, SS1, 3rd Term Scheme of work for Civic Education, SS1, 2nd Term Scheme of work for Civic Education, SS1, 1st Term Fundamental Human Rights and Characteristics of Human Rights
Academic Questions in Civic Education
Which of the followings is NOT a correct definition for values in Civic Education?
The act of always telling the truth to others and oneself is best referred to as _____.
Which of the following is NOT a consequence of dishonesty?
The cooperation seen among the Nigerian Union of Teachers (NUT) is best classified as _____.
Which of the following statement is incorrect concerning cooperation?
Which of the following is not a pressure group?
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All Human Beings are all entitled to some fundamental inalienable, non-discriminatory, indivisible and universal rights which is termed Human Rights.
These Fundamental Rights of humans will allow all human being to live in freedom, equality, fairness, respect, peace and justice.
There is neither discrimination nor distinction in human rights. It doesn't matter if you are are white or black, a Nigerian or a Chinese, male or female, physically challenged or physically complete, rich or poor, Yoruba, Igbo or Hausa, Christian, Muslim or Hindu.
The point is: "we all share the same human rights.
Understanding and exercising our rights as human beings is vital for our social, physical, spiritual and mental development. These rights are present in international law and also, in a country’s constitution.
Note: No one can take your Fundamental Human Rights away from you; although in some special cases, they may be restricted from someone; for instance if such person is considered a threat or perhaps, in the interest of national security.
The means to satisfy the basic human needs (that is, food, water, housing, access to medical facilities and education) are all covered by the Fundamental Human Rights.
In addition, human rights protect us from the brutality and abuse of those in power.
The Rights of all human beings share the following characteristics or features:
Universality: They belong to all human being.
Non-discriminatory: They are the same for all race and tribe, thus should be respected by all without prejudice.
Indivisible: They are connected and cannot be treated in isolation.
Inalienable: They cannot be taken away from any person.
Interconnected: They depend on one another and are connected.
Note: The Universal Declaration of Human Rights (UDHR) is the first international document to show the basic, civil, economic, political, social and cultural rights that all human beings must enjoy.
Ratification of the UDHR by the United Nations (UN) was done on December 10, 1948.
Below are some of the Fundamental Human
Right to freedom, liberty and equality.
Please read on Gender Equality here
Right to religion and belief.
Please read the Biblical account of Creation here
Right to food and shelter
Right to Education
Right to a fair trial and to follow the due process of the law.
Please read on the Judiciary as an Arm of Government
Right to be free from torture.
Please read on the Harmful Traditional Practices in Nigeria
Right to innocence until proven guilty.
Please read on the consequences of Adam and Eve's disobedience
Right to belong to a Country (Right to Nationality).
Please read on the differences between Citizenship and Residence
Right to freedom of thought and speech
Right to live a life free from discrimination
Right to movement
Right to democracy.
Please read Democracy and Types of Democracy here
Right to equality before the law (No one is above the law).
Please read on Supremacy of the Constitution here
Right to Marriage.
Please read on the various Forms of Marriage here
Right to become a celibate
Right to culture.
Please read on the Nigerian National Symbols here
Right to assemble peacefully
Right to social security (This comprise of the right to education, housing, medical care, good roads, power and child care)
Right to work and get a fair pay
Right to be free from unfair detainment
Right to own anything.
Please read on Consumer Right and Protection here
Right to vote and to be voted for.
Please read the Characteristics of Democracy here
Right to asylum
Right to copyright
Right to association
Right to privacy
Right to grow old
Right to be happy
Right to pay tax
Right to relax and play.
Relax by reading the summary of "The gods are not to blame"
Right to be free from slavery.
Please read on Herbert Macaulay, the Nigerian Nationalist here
Right to be protected by the law.
Please read on the Agencies of Consumer Protection here
Right to a proper standard of living
Right to enjoy all the above rights (No one can take away your Fundamental Human Rights from you)
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Alfred Ajibola is a Medical Biochemist, a passionate Academician with over 7 years of experience, a Versatile Writer, a Web Developer, a Cisco Certified Network Associate and a Cisco CyberOps Associate.
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Amazing facts in Civic Education
NOTABLE POINTS IN Civic Education
Cooperation can be defined as the process of coming together, working together and helping one another to achieve a common goal
According to A.W Green
Cooperation is the continuous and common endeavor of two or more persons to perform a task or to reach a goal that is commonly cherished
According to F.E Merrill
Cooperation is a form of social interaction wherein two or more persons work together to gain a common end.
There is this saying from the chairman of Microsoft and it goes thus:
Our success has really been based on partnerships from the very beginning - Bill Gates
TYPES OF COOPERATION:
1. Direct Cooperation
2. indirect Cooperation
3. Social Cooperation
4. Religious Cooperation
5. Financial Cooperation
6. Community Cooperation
7. Occupational Cooperation
All human beings are entitled to their rights (Human Rights); but the truth is, we still have got some limitations to some of these Human Rights. Below are 4 limitations: