ENGLAND: A former soldier from the former Soviet Union has set up a new organisation that offers lessons in ethical development and moral development.
The new organisation, The Moral Development Trust, says it is aiming to “reinvent” the teaching of moral development as part of a programme for “recovery from war and war-related trauma”.
The charity says it will focus on the lessons of conflict-related moral issues, such as the consequences of violence against people and other species, and also on issues such as mental health and the environment.
“We are hoping to be able to educate people who are experiencing or who have experienced trauma on how to be more ethical, ethical and compassionate,” the trust’s director, Joanna Kohenberger, said.
The charity is aiming for its first programme, with around 80 students taking its courses each year.
Kohenenberg was an infantryman in the Soviet Union’s armed forces for five years in the 1970s and 80s and served as a doctor in a clinic.
She said she hoped to start a new programme after a year of being in exile.
“I was so afraid to return home,” Kohenheim said.
“I had been very traumatised and scared of the war.
I had to give up my university and my job and my house.”
The Moral Development trust has set a target of bringing in around 3,000 people a year.
“It’s a big task,” Kohelberg said.
“You can’t do it in the blink of an eye.
But I think it’s possible.
You need a community of people who understand that. “
If you want to have a moral society, you can’t just have a few thousand people.
“The moral development has to be a global, universal, universal message, so it needs to be delivered in schools.””
Kohenberg said the trust would aim to provide a safe environment for those in the programme to have access to the lessons.””
The moral development has to be a global, universal, universal message, so it needs to be delivered in schools.”
Kohenberg said the trust would aim to provide a safe environment for those in the programme to have access to the lessons.
“We need to make sure that the pupils have access,” she said.
The programme will be run by a team of academics and volunteers who will work alongside volunteers and students to teach the lessons, and then give the lessons out in schools and colleges.
“The students have to have this understanding of how the world works and how it should work, so they have to learn from it,” she added.
“There will be no teacher in the world that will teach them that, because there is no teacher.”‘
I can see myself as a child of war’I hope I can see my child as a young person of war, Kohenheimer said.
She added that the group would like to see more children joining the programme.
“If they join the group, I see myself like a child who was there in the trenches, I can imagine myself as being a child, I want to live the same life,” she told the BBC.
“There is no doubt in my mind that I can be a better person, and I can take on the role of a teacher.”
The trust is not the first to try to re-create the lessons taught in war.
The organisation The First Generation, which was set up in 2006, offers courses in the same area.
The aim of the group is to help people “to re-build a sense of ethics and responsibility that they have experienced in the past”.