what can i do a speech well about "what cannot we afford to lose"
Oct 14, 2012 8:45 AM
Answers · 4
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October 16, 2012
Ladies and gentlemen We live in an environment that it is quite vulnerable to external changes . So we must be extremely careful when doing unpleasant activities that may harm it.We cannot afford to lose it! All the basic components of the environment, that is land, water and air are important because they are needed to sustain life on earth. We all must become aware of the fact that if we don't do something fast, our environment will gradually deteriorate and become unusable. We can do a lot of things like using renewable sources of energy like sunlight(solar cells), bio gas and so on. Every effort. no matter how small it may be will surely help us a bit to make our environment quite sustainable. We can't blame our government alone, we are also equally responsible for that. Why should we use products that harm the society? I feel angry at people who say that keeping our environment is safe, is the work of the government. Shouldn't all citizens take control of cleaning the environment ? I believe that if every one of us takes a bit of time to conserve our environment, there will be no need for the government to invest large amounts of money. So, in conclusion, I urge each and everyone of you to make everyone aware the dire consequences which we arise if we don't start to do something soon. We cannot afford to lose our precious resources!
October 16, 2012
Here's an example: Is Australian society in danger of losing its soul? Or are we just wising up and leaving behind the myths and fables of outdated religious beliefs and practices? The answer, of course, depends on your point of view. But whatever that view is, the latest census figures appear to show an increasing disconnect between religion and society which could have a profound effect on how our community functions. If you want to be optimistic about the state of religious belief you can point to the fact that the census revealed that almost two-thirds of Australians still declare they are Christian. Not bad for a country that is so secular and for a time when religious faith is under such challenge. And if you are a Catholic you have even more reason to be pleased — one quarter of Australians share your faith. Compare that with the Anglicans, whose numbers have dropped from 26 per cent of the population in 1981 to 17 per cent last year. If you are on the pessimistic side, you might note that although 61 per cent of Australians call themselves Christian, that’s down from 68 per cent a decade ago. And for the first time, most Australians aged 25 to 34 are no longer Christians. Only 49 per cent identified with any Christian denomination in the census. But most disappointing of all for the pessimists might be the number of people saying they had no religion at all. That increased significantly, from 19 per cent of the population in 2006 to 22 per cent last year, with another 9 per cent giving no answer to the question of what religion they were. Meanwhile, they could mull over the fact that the most common non-Christian religions in 2011 were Buddhism (accounting for 2.5 per cent of the population), Islam (2.2 per cent) and Hinduism (1.3 per cent). Of these, Hinduism had the fastest growth since 2006, increasing from 148,130 to 275,534, followed by Islam from 340,394 to 476,291 and Buddhism from 418,749 to 528,977. Those lamenting the decline of traditional values would not take much comfort from the fact that fewer than half of Australians over the age of 15 are married and almost 10 per cent of the adult population live in de facto relationships. And in the past decade the number of children living with de facto families has increased almost 50 per cent to one in 10.
October 15, 2012
The idea of the question isn't expressed clearly.
October 14, 2012
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