How might we educate youth to be empathetic in order to reduce intolerance in society?
There are many issues regarding human rights and equality in today’s world; a possible solution to this is educating youth on these issues and ensuring they know to treat each other with respect despite differences.
Multiple studies have been conducted concluding that learning acceptance; youth are influenced by their peers; and environment is a factor in the development of youth.
How might we bridge the gap between passive and active political participation?
Political environments exist online, however, this wider audience attraction correlates with a serious lack of actual citizen involvement. The way that Web-based platforms are used is evolving, and the conversation around politics and politically relevant issues have become a part of the online social experience.
This study explores how we might reach the politically unengaged and those who are a part of low voter demographics. Younger demographics comprise a larger number who engage online yet fail to vote on election days. Active participation is defined as actionable acts of political engagement such as voting. Passive participation includes the exchange of communication and participation in interpersonal engagements in politically charged environments. Translating these passive acts into active involvement would aid voter turnout.