This is a difficult balance: Need vs. Surplus Dependency vs. Self-reliance Those in need have a right to the resources of those who have. Those in need have no right to the resources of those who have. – Sharing is voluntary; to share or not is equally moral. If sharing is optional, those with a surplus of food, money, opportunity, the ability have no obligation to share. – Does need, create an obligation in those with a surplus an obligation to share? Does need, create no obligation in those with a surplus to share and only a voluntary choice to help or not with an effect on one’s moral status? – Do not forget, multiple values can be of equal importance. Where you create a hierarchy or seek to balance, you are admitting the value are incommensurable–there is no common measure– your language game adopts an arbitrary hierarchy of priority. Do the self-reliant, those with a surplus, have an obligation to care for the dependent who is not self-sufficient? Why do the needy have a right to the resources or surplus of others? Apply the Need vs. Surplus and Dependency vs. Self-reliance distinctions to two areas that need moral consideration what is your moral language game that identifies organizes the distinction between: What is voluntary (a matter of personal preference) vs. An Obligation (a duty owed to another with a claim right for that task) The woman who does not want to be a mother denies an obligation to provide the resources of her body for a term of nine months for a baby she does not want to be born. Given a surplus one may believe there is a choice to share or not; while another might believe having a surplus creates a community obligation to share. Abortion Woman’s Right to choice vs. zygote, embryo, or fetus right to be born Womans rights vs. Unborn claim to nurturing resources Poverty and Hunger Poverty and Hunger vs. Wealthy Dependency vs. Self-reliance The essays is about: Explain the similarity and differences of moral obligation between Mother vs. an Unborn and The Wealthy vs. the poor. Prepare your answer as described below. Not any words, but words you choose to make great sentences. Sentences that make your point clear and concise. Sentences that contain no fluff words or wasted words or packing words for fill.