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It takes a village : and other lessons children teach us

Auteur: Hillary Rodham Clinton
Uitgever: New York : Simon & Schuster, ©1996.
Editie/Formaat:   Boek : Biografie : EngelsAlle edities en materiaalsoorten bekijken.
Database:WorldCat
Samenvatting:
For more than twenty-five years, First Lady Hiliary Rodham Clinton has made children her passion and her cause. Her long experience with children - not only through her personal roles as mother, daughter, sister, and wife but also as advocate, legal expert, and public servant - has strengthened her conviction that how children develop and what they need to succeed are inextricably entwined with the society in which  Meer lezen...
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Genre/Vorm: Case studies
Aanvullende fysieke materiaalsoort: Online version:
Clinton, Hillary Rodham.
It takes a village.
New York : Simon & Schuster, ©1996
(OCoLC)605050702
Online version:
Clinton, Hillary Rodham.
It takes a village.
New York : Simon & Schuster, ©1996
(OCoLC)607867366
Genoemd persoon: Hillary Rodham Clinton; Hillary Rodham Clinton
Genre: Biografie, Internetbron
Soort document: Boek, Internetbron
Alle auteurs / medewerkers: Hillary Rodham Clinton
ISBN: 0684818434 9780684818436 0684825457 9780684825458
OCLC-nummer: 33326735
Beschrijving: 318 pages : illustrations ; 20 cm
Inhoud: It takes a village --
No family is an island --
Every child needs a champion --
The bell curve is a curve ball --
Kids don't come with instructions --
The worlds is in a hurry, children are not --
An ounce of prevention is worth a pound of intensive care --
Security takes more than a blanket --
The best tool you can give a child is a shovel --
Children are born believers --
Childhood can be a service academy --
Kids are an equal employment opportunity --
Child care is not a spectator sport --
Education = expectations --
Seeing is believing --
Every business is a family business --
Children are citizens too --
Let us build a village worthy of our children --
Acknowledgments.
Verantwoordelijkheid: Hillary Rodham Clinton.
Meer informatie:

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This work shows that how children develop, and what they need in order to do so successfully, is inextricably bound up with the culture in which they live has developed. Royalties of the author's  Meer lezen...

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Susan LarsonNew Orleans "Times-Picayune"A wake-up call...a comprehensive look at what our children need and want and deserve -- and aren't getting....We should all be reading it, learning from it, Meer lezen...

 
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schema:description"It takes a village -- No family is an island -- Every child needs a champion -- The bell curve is a curve ball -- Kids don't come with instructions -- The worlds is in a hurry, children are not -- An ounce of prevention is worth a pound of intensive care -- Security takes more than a blanket -- The best tool you can give a child is a shovel -- Children are born believers -- Childhood can be a service academy -- Kids are an equal employment opportunity -- Child care is not a spectator sport -- Education = expectations -- Seeing is believing -- Every business is a family business -- Children are citizens too -- Let us build a village worthy of our children -- Acknowledgments."@en
schema:description"For more than twenty-five years, First Lady Hiliary Rodham Clinton has made children her passion and her cause. Her long experience with children - not only through her personal roles as mother, daughter, sister, and wife but also as advocate, legal expert, and public servant - has strengthened her conviction that how children develop and what they need to succeed are inextricably entwined with the society in which they live and how well it sustains and supports its families and individuals. In other words, it takes a village to raise a child. This book chronicles her quest - both deeply personal and, in the truest sense, public - to discover how we can make our society into the kind of village that enables children to grow into able, caring, resilient adults. It is time, Mrs. Clinton believes, to acknowledge that we have to make some changes for our children's sake. Advances in technology and the global economy along with other developments in society have brought us much good, but they have also strained the fabric of family life, leaving us and our children poorer in many ways - physically, intellectually, emotionally, spiritually. She doesn't believe that we should, or can, turn back the clock to "the good old days". False nostalgia for "family values" is no solution. Nor is it useful to make an all-purpose bogeyman or savior of "government". But by looking honestly at the condition of our children, by understanding the wealth of new information research offers us about them, and, most important, by listening to the children themselves, we can begin a more fruitful discussion about their needs. And by sifting the past for clues to the structures that once bound us together, bylooking with an open mind at what other countries and cultures do for their children that we do not, and by identifying places where our "village" is flourishing - in families, schools, churches, businesses, civic organizations, even in cyberspace - we can begin to create for our children the better tomorrow they deserve."@en
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