I realize that I know nothing – ipse se nihil scire id unum sciat
He himself thinks that he realizes one thing, and that is that he knows nothing (Socrates)
Education is learning what you didn’t even know and what you didn’t know
The phrase “train” is derived from the Latin term “Educatum”, which means the act of admonishing, teaching or instructing. However, in a much wider context, it penetrates and affects almost every element of our life, from the very beginning. Education affects the kind of people we and our families will become.
Education is everywhere and must be accessible to all. We can read, listen to the formation and identify its multicultural and multimedia effects and its applications in books, theater, films and advertisements, as well as in kindergartens, colleges and universities, in painting, on the Internet and in all components of daily life. .day. -day existence Throughout the arena, the media is filled with lots of educational information, study reviews, and training techniques.
Our desire to train is growing rapidly. The basic need is significantly more adequate through the development of technological knowledge and times. In other words, the advances in technological knowledge and the age indicate that employees want to have higher education.
Global educational structures are transforming to fulfill this call, with the support of governments and personal service providers.
Meeting increasing training demands requires new technologies and, all too often, non-traditional means of passing on understanding to the next generation.
Full-scale extreme modifications to educational structures have taken place during the past century even if the additions have been continuous from very early cases.
Education, faith and morality are the ultimate full-sized additions to human society. In these paintings, the declarations of faith refer to all religions, because now we can no longer talk about the differences between Christianity, Judaism, Islam or all other religions; Nor are we talking about the influence of individual religions and their institutions with specific ethnic corporations.
The discussion here focuses on the impact of faith and ethics on training and the relationships between them.
In all human records, faith has had a huge impact on the way we exist, and communities all over the arena have benefited from training and understanding.
Almost all religious leaders in prosperity participate in secular medical training because they agree that it can have a weak effect on spiritual faith. This difficulty is underlined by the means of sociologists who argue that educational development and medicine can lead to antagonism or perhaps a lack of spiritual belief.
My observations indicate a clear asymmetry between biblical craft and lay training. A certified and biblically educated man or woman will now no longer be as open to missing the results of secular medical studies as their counterpart. In other words, a scientifically educated man or woman may be more open and accepting of biblical research than a biblically literate man or woman who values medical understanding and study.
This asymmetry appears in many mixed societies, including Israel. This comment further shows that a person who has received ordinary training is more willing to absorb the influences of the Scriptures than a man or woman trained in the Scriptures to absorb the worldly influences.
We run into many problems when we examine faith and morality, especially when we deal with a statement that there is a war between the two. It is often claimed that morality is rooted in faith, or that faith is moral, but moral training no longer has to be spiritual training.
Religious leaders argue that without a spiritual problem of formation, we will lose our ability to talk about hallmarks, love, personal sacrifice, network responsibilities and justice. The absence of faith in the educational curriculum results in hostility between spiritual companies and can lead to the division of groups and the beginning of unnecessary culture wars.