Hope and trust are two powerful words that imply a certain degree of expectation, realization, or probability that our idea or dream about something can come through, and in so doing, we anticipate a certain degree of confidence that the outcomes of our wishes will come through, because we trust the system. People' hopes come as result of impotence, despair, or desire to change their present circumstances, and they trust that their expectations will become reality.
This book demonstrates the importance of applying a talent identification tool with the intention of discovering young student athletes at primary school and the significance of the school of excellence as a prosocial agency and educational development.
The true issue about people's hope and trusting the sociopolitical system as a solution for their problems may have some validity; however, the dependence of low-income families on welfare may be out of their financial and salary control. The situation of Cayman welfare and people depending on financial assistance is not the same as compared to ten years ago. The higher cost of living, inflation, networking, and education may by the reasons for the people of the Cayman Islands plunging down the poverty category.
From the perspective of religion, hope is a straightforward answer for believers, and may be an issue for those whose belief in God goes beyond hope as act of faith. Hope from the religious perspective gives believers a sense of optimism that God is there for them, and hope from a political perspective gives people a sense of trust that the present and future will be in line with their expectations. Both perspectives, when applied to human beings independent of their perspectives, speaks to the same thing; hence, it is not a mere casualty that political slogans and campaign words are those intrinsically connected to expectations, opportunities, better life, prosperity, and greatness.