Social inequality has become a major concern in the current election campaign.
The debate over the issue has focused on inequality in the education system and the role of the state in ensuring equality for everyone.
We are often asked to decide how we wish to live.
There are also some important questions about how we want to live, such as whether we want our children to have a fair chance at a decent education.
If we are to live up to our values and our ideals, then we must recognise that our children and their future should be shaped by their peers, not by the state.
Social inequality has often been identified as the key driver of inequality, yet this is often seen as the fault of the privileged.
In a survey carried out by the Resolution Foundation, we found that there are two different sets of answers to this question.
The first set is a simplistic view of social inequality and blames social exclusion for the high level of social disadvantage in the world today.
This approach places no responsibility on the state, which in turn places no blame on the poor.
Second, the second set of answers is one that recognises that inequality has contributed to social problems in many parts of the world, including in the developing world.
Both sets of explanations are valid.
But we need to take them in context.
Let’s consider how we can understand social inequality in terms of what it really means.
What does social inequality really mean?
The first part of the answer is that social inequality can mean different things depending on the context in which it is defined.
For example, some people say that social exclusion is the result of a failure of socialisation in our schools, which lead to children being deprived of the opportunity to learn and be educated.
Others say that inequality is the consequence of social segregation, which means that some people are deprived of an opportunity to get on in life and that others are not able to get ahead.
These are often called ‘negative binarism’ and ‘negative hierarchy’.
This view is not at all new, but it has gained increasing prominence in recent years, especially as inequality in our society has increased.
However, it is important to note that both types of inequality can be seen in different contexts.
It is important for us to recognise that while the focus of the conversation about inequality in society can change depending on what it is we are talking about, we must remember that inequality can also be seen as a function of the social fabric itself.
A lot of the issues raised in this article focus on the way that social inequalities have affected the lives of people in different parts of our country, but these are just two examples of a wide range of issues affecting our children.
Is social inequality a problem for all Australians?
While social inequality may be a significant issue in our current political debate, it does not necessarily mean that we are all suffering from it.
When people think of the issue, they are usually thinking about the rich, or the powerful, or those with access to a large amount of resources.
As a result, these people are often seen to be the most affected.
Some people will argue that the problem is widespread and therefore needs to be tackled at all levels of society.
Other people will say that we should be concentrating on the rich and the powerful because that is where the real problems are.
While this distinction is important, it misses the real issues at stake in this election.
That is because our society is not an egalitarian society.
There are many people who live in poverty, have no access to education, or are otherwise disadvantaged in many areas of their lives.
Not all people are disadvantaged, but the majority of people are.
And this is a fact that many people have yet to acknowledge.
How do we fix social inequality?
The key to solving social inequality lies in recognising that social inclusion is not a one-way street.
Society should recognise that inequality, even when it is a large scale problem, is not necessarily a problem of society but of individuals.
Our society is full of people who are socially disadvantaged and it is their right to make a difference.
To achieve a fairer society, we need a system that is based on social inclusion.
Of course, if a system is not based on inclusion, it will continue to favour those at the top.
Because this is the case, there are some simple ways we can change our society.
The first is to reduce inequality.
Increasing the number of people with the skills and abilities to succeed in our economy and society is one way we can achieve this.
Secondly, there is the issue of education.
Education is not just a social issue but also a personal one.
All of us have the capacity to succeed, but some people need more help than others.
Finally, we can make sure that those who do not have the means to get the education they need are not disadvantaged