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The paper discusses how John Dewey believed in two fundamental elements of democracy-schools and civil society. The paper explains that citizenry in a democracy, Dewey believed, was to be obtained by extending rights and by the public forming opinions. The paper argues that these two cornerstones of citizenry became functional through effective communication-communication between citizens, experts and politicians. The paper shows how Dewey throughout his career intertwined education, democracy and communication.
From the Paper:"Define who a democratic citizen and a responsible citizen is: A citizen is someone who is born in a country or asks a country to make them a citizen. When you are a citizen you have rights and responsibilities. Rights are privileges that the government gives you because you are a citizen. Your rights in the United States include free speech, freedom of religion, freedom to bare arms, etc. The Bill of Rights lists the freedoms you have as an American citizen. The government gives us rights as a citizen, but with those rights comes responsibilities. Citizens have a duty to be good citizens. One example of..."
Cite this Term Paper:
Deaf Education (2008, December 01) Retrieved July 15, 2020, from https://www.academon.com/term-paper/deaf-education-141859/
"Deaf Education" 01 December 2008. Web. 15 July. 2020. <https://www.academon.com/term-paper/deaf-education-141859/>