What people say to “Charity Begins At Home”
Since it was first said by Martin Chuzzlewit in a Dickens novel, the slogan “Charity begins at home” has been used and abused many a time.
So what does it mean, actually?
(click on the texts in bold to open the article in question)
The original meaning is that charity begins in the home – that is to say “kids learn charity in the home,” says Hugh Mackay:
Children born into poverty don’t choose to be born into poverty, argues this blog post: