UNCC100 - Assessment Task 2: Reflective Personal Commentary

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Assessment Task 2: Reflective Personal Commentary

Students will prepare a dynamic and engaging 1,000-word podcast episode recording (which roughly equates to an 8-minute recording), in which you will respond to the following:

Firstly, using Reading 3: Motsamai Molefe, “Ubuntu and Development: An African Conception of Development”, explain how at least two views of ubuntu account for the interrelationship between the dignity of the human person and the common good.

Secondly, analyse at least two instances of this interrelationship, between the dignity of the human person and the common good, in your course of study at ACU.

  1. identify your course of study.
  2. cite at leastthe following four resources:
    1. Motsamai Molefe, “Ubuntu and Development: An African Conception of Development,” Africa Today 66 (2019) 96–115.
    2. oneCanvas resource (e.g., Canvas book, a linked article, reading, a YouTube video clip, etc.) that is included in the Canvas folder/tile for Module 1: Catholic social thought principles and Module 2: Ubuntu (i.e., two Canvas resources in total).
    3. onecourse of study-specific reading/resource from either Module 1: Catholic social thought principles or Module 2: Ubuntu.

Further instructions:   

  1. Generative-artificial intelligence applications (e.g., ChatGPT), paraphrasing and translation tools are notpermitted to be used to prepare this assessment task.
  2. Please adhere to the ‘Assessment writing and research instructions’ as above when preparing to submit this assessment task.
  3. Please refer to ‘Key glossary for this unit’  for definitions of explain,analyse, and course of study.
  4. Students are encouraged to enable their webcam/video when recording their podcast episode; however, this is not a specific requirement of this task.
  5. Students are encouraged to use visual aids throughout their podcast episode (e.g., PowerPoint/Prezi presentation slides, etc.); however, this is not a specific requirement of this task.
  6. Weighting:35%
  7. Length and/or format:1,000 words
  8. Purpose: This assesses the students’ ability to describe and analyse the Catholic social thought (CST) principles in relation to the degree program they are studying, by explaining how the concepts of self and community are interrelated.
  9. Learning outcomes assessed: LO1, LO2
  10. How to submit: This assessment task must be submitted electronically via Turnitin

1. According to the requirement of AT2, Choose any of the one articles from Module 1 and Module 2 or a YouTube video( which is total 2 articles). Then, further reading material from ( 3rd reference) (Social Thought Principles (Reading Chapter 2)will be used to make this second part of the recording. (Secondly, analyse at least two instances of this interrelationship between the dignity of the human person and the common good in your course of study at ACU).

*{ Apart from Module 1 and Module 2, my third reference will be  UNCC100: Self and Community: Exploring the Anatomy of Modern Society – 2024 Semester 1 – Faculty of Education and Arts }

Social Thought Principles (Reading Chapter 2), and

the fourth will be Ubuntu and Development: An African Conception of Development Motsamai Molefe. ( It’s compulsory for the first part of the assignment).

But if  use more than four reading materials, that will be need to  write in the references list.

From Module 1, I download a few articles, and in the Word document above, I choose two YouTube videos

  1. Social Justice and Catholic Social Thought
  2. The Globalization of Catholic Social Teaching
  3. The roots of the preferential option for the poor in Catholic schools in Luke’s Gospel
  4. UNCC100: Self and Community: Exploring the Anatomy of Modern Society – 2024 Semester 1 – Faculty of Education and Arts

Module One: Catholic social thought principles (Reading chapter 2)

From Module 2 Articles

  1. There Are No Silos When We Are All Suffering: Interviews and Reflections on Ubuntu and the Arts in South Africa during COVID-19
  2. Community elders’ narrative accounts of ubuntu translanguaging: Learning and teaching in African education Leketi Makalela
  3. Ubuntu as a Tool for Resilience: Arts, Microbusiness, and Social Justice in South Africa Janis Sarra Kim Berman
  4. Youth Transitioning Out of Residential Care in South Africa: Toward Ubuntu and Interdependent Living
  5. Moral education, ubuntu and Ubuntu-inspired communities Edwin Etieyibo
  6. Why Efforts to Decolonise Can Deepen Coloniality and What Ubuntu Can Do to Help

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