Threats of Terror: Objectives, Options and Obstructions in Moral Education
This article analyses the intellectual, religious, national and moral processes which a democratic society has had to confront in its day-to-day routines under the ever-present threat of terror. It discusses the effects of the terror over the character of Israeli society and
the critical debates in its system of education. As far as it can be ascertained through the observations in this study, the general publics' attitude could be defined as a mildly moral
realistic one: people think that terror and violence have objective foundations but certainly embody some subjective human conventions and beliefs.
Is it possible in a democratic society to aspire to peace during a long period of war and terror, and how should moral education be taught in accordance with critical and reflective principles in such circumstances? What are the intellectual and spiritual options to explain the existence of terror in Israeli society, a daily fact of life that compels an entire
society to carry on with their day-to-day routines under the ever-present threat of terror?
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