What are the central ways in which these various adults help children internalize important moral values, such as caring, honesty and a commitment to justice, so that these values become part of children’s identity and guide their actions day to day?

What are the central ways in which these various adults help children internalize important moral values, such as caring, honesty and a commitment to justice, so that these values become part of children’s identity and guide their actions day to day? Should these adults play the same or different roles in promoting children’s moral identity? If the same, why? If different, how and why? How might parents/caregivers and teachers work together more effectively to promote a moral identity? You might, instead, consider another moral capacity, such as moral awareness, moral reasoning or the capacity to manage destructive emotions. Identify a few examples of how adult efforts to cultivate this capacity in children might differ depending on the race, class and culture of a child.Explore the different roles of parents/caregivers and teachers in developing a “moral identity” in children. What are the central ways in which these various adults help children internalize important moral values, such as caring, honesty and a commitment to justice, so that these values become part of children’s identity and guide their actions day to day? Should these adults play the same or different roles in promoting children’s moral identity? If the same, why? If different, how and why? How might parents/caregivers and teachers work together more effectively to promote a moral identity? You might, instead, consider another moral capacity, such as moral awareness, moral reasoning or the capacity to manage destructive emotions. Identify a few examples of how adult efforts to cultivate this capacity in children might differ depending on the race, class and culture of a child.

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