Comments:"Teddy bear teacher" returns to England
This page is for commentary on the news. If you wish to point out a problem in the article (e.g. factual error, etc), please use its regular collaboration page instead. Comments on this page do not need to adhere to the Neutral Point of View policy. You should sign your comments by adding ~~~~ to the end of your message. Please remain on topic. Though there are very few rules governing what can be said here, civil discussion and polite sparring make our comments pages a fun and friendly place. Please think of this when posting.
Quick hints for new commentators:
- Use colons to indent a response to someone else's remarks
- Always sign your comments by putting --~~~~ at the end
- You can edit a section by using the edit link to the right of the section heading
I just can't help but place myself in her position. I'm American, I go abroad to teach in Sudan for experience, and generally, children aren't that wrong in basic moral beliefs. So, the kids want to name the teddy bear Muhammed, as a gesture of goodwill no less. And then, this simple act threatens to put me into prison?! I just....even if you factor in the religious beliefs, I can't fathom how this is that wrong. Fephisto 22:45, 4 December 2007 (UTC)
childrens are gods greatest gift....
well as far as i know... childrens are considered as god's greatest gift,,so whats wrong if a child treats his TEDDY BEAR as say "krishna" or "ganesha"or "mohammad".. wats wrong in letting a child letting cal god as his greatest companion-- his teddy bear? i understand every religion has customs ,or say enormous respect..still this slight line of difference between respect and dishonour.. common lets get out of this orthodox world and let these small children relate with there religion and culture!!!!!!!!! —Preceding unsigned comment added by 126.96.36.199 (talk) 13:31, 12 December 2007 (UTC)