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Children’s Literature

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The United Nations created the UNICEF agency after World War II to aid children during the war. It provided health care, food, and clothing to children in Europe and the United States, and was made a permanent part of the UN in 1953. In that year, UNICEF began a global campaign to end yaws, a disease that causes disfiguring yaws. The good news is that yaws is curable with the use of penicillin. In 1959, the UN General Assembly adopted the Declaration of the Rights of the Child, which defined the rights of children to protection, education, and health care. While many adults read adult novels, children often retain the qualities of children. Lewis Carroll's Alice in Wonderland and A.A. Milne's Winnie-the-Pooh are widely read by adults. In addition, the Story of Ferdinand by Munro Leaf is read by many grownups. Whether a child's reading habits are still influenced by their parents or their culture, children are entitled to a voice. Children's literature is a subset of world literature. It includes widely recognized works of literature for young people, as well as works that are easy to read. Other types of children's literature are lullabies, folk songs, and oral transmission materials. In any case, children's literature is meant to entertain young people. They also have the right to have their own culture, religion, and lifestyle, and to have their own education.

The Rights of Children and Their Privacy

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Every child is entitled to privacy. Laws should protect their home, family, and communications from unauthorized access. Furthermore, children should have freedom of information from any source, including the media. However, adults must ensure that the information is not harmful to them. Governments should promote the free flow of information, so that children can make wise choices. This article explains the rights of children and their privacy. Read on to learn more about these rights. Let's look at some of the basic principles of child privacy. Firstly, children have rights to culture and religion. They have the right to rest and play. They also have the right to be protected from dangerous work and to be paid fairly. Governments should also protect them from drugs, sexual exploitation, and other forms of abuse. Ultimately, their opinions matter. So, it's important to listen to their perspectives. You might not agree with their ideas, but they can often provide valuable information that will help you decide what you should do. Second, children have the right to express their views. They are entitled to share their thoughts, beliefs, and feelings freely. As long as it's not harmful to others, they have the right to express themselves. And finally, they have the right to decide their own religion. Parents should help their children exercise their rights by being willing to listen to them and encouraging them to participate in public discussions. They should also be given the opportunity to make friends, join groups, and meet with others.

The Secret World of Children

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A child is defined as someone who has not yet fully grown up and has not developed their own identity. As such, they are immature, inexperienced, and not yet capable of making their own choices. Consider your 30-year-old son, who is throwing temper tantrums and demanding that you take him to the doctor. A child in political matters is a person who has no knowledge of politics or who lacks the will to make decisions. In the preschool years, children begin to develop self-regulation. Their ability to describe their feelings and describe their experiences is greatly enhanced. They learn that their actions have consequences and that they can't always express their opinions directly. They can also resolve some conflicts on their own without adult intervention, and they have more understanding of social and moral values than their parents. In addition, children are more intuitive than their parents and can be encouraged to play cooperatively with other children. As early as infancy, children can develop implicit theories and conceptual systems. They use these theories to predict, explain, and change things. This early thinking is reflected in the way children make decisions. In addition to defining themselves as individuals, children are developing theories about the world around them. This is what is called the "secret world" of children. This culture is best seen in urban, working-class industrial districts where children have less exposure to the outside world.