Success comes from respect and peacePublished 7:04pm Tuesday, March 12, 2013
When we respect each other appropriately, we benefit ourselves, and our community. We gain by showing character or even a reputation that is worthy of emulation by others. Someone who is respected has a higher self esteem and a sense of belonging. Moreover; the respected will most likely be drawn closer to the group’s goals and objective. Respect builds unity and when unity is evident, progress becomes obvious.
United entities have a competitive edge over their rivals. Even though those in a unit may come from different backgrounds, still a true team is not formed until winning becomes everybody’s goal. But, when self interest takes center stage to the point that unity is spurned, the outcome is nothing but utter backwardness.
Regardless of individual differences, we’re all capable of being an asset to our team. The truth is that any community or group that has the capacity to mold the assets in all these differences into a whole force will or continue to be the envy of their neighbors.
From power standpoint, respect to others will increase your support and give your base a solid foundation. When you value other people’s differences, the chances are good that you will gain their friendship, admiration, support and respect; particularly, the peaceful group that cares less about status, title and wealth.
We can relate to this group that will resist bullies with prayer, or as directed by heaven; for we know that the Lord is a shelter for the bullied and a refuge in times of trouble. Peaceful people believe that the only way to make the devil flee is by resistance and standing strong on what’s right. These facts draw gargantuan support from Matthew chapter 4 , which explains that each time the devil tried to belittle and stage-manage Jesus, the Lord countered with authoritative resistance.
Decision makers should always adore peace. For Instance, the HB 84- The Alabama Accountability Act of 2013 should be handled with peace in mind. Both public and private schools deserve incentives for unremitting growth. In my opinion, a legislation that would require school districts to pay to educate special education students in private school is likely to be opposed vigorously; particularly if the students are withdrawn from public school.
We should realize that tax credit may be insufficient, for a poor family who wishes to transfer their children from a failing school to a private school since most private schools are normally located in the well to do areas of the community.
The family may not, at the moment, be able to afford houses closer to a private school or be able to satisfy the transportation needs associated with the transfer. The answer to anything that is failing or deteriorating; school or other, is meaningful correction and not abandonment.