Briefly, explain the Judeo-Christian Doctrine of the Trinity.
The Doctrine of the Trinity asserts, that the God of Judeo-Christianity is a God of three-in-one, with one God having three distinct personalities that perform different functions, even though it is still the same being. There is God the Father, God the Son, and God the Holy Spirit, each plays a different role throughout the Judeo-Christian Bible. The Bible is fairly clear that each of these three makes up the triune God of Christianity.
Briefly, review each level of Maslow's Hierarchy of Needs.
Maslow's Hierarchy of Needs consists of 5 level's, with the most basic needs being at the very bottom. The most basic human need according to Maslow is the physiological needs that everyone has. Physiological needs consist of things such as air, water, and food. Next, Maslow places emphasis on the importance of safety and security needs. Safety needs can come in the forms of housing, finances, or insurance. After one's security needs are met, social interaction and a sense of belonging is the next need that Maslow suggests will need to be fulfilled. The social piece can be filled with a variety of social interactions, such as friendship or intimacy. Once, social intimacy has been fulfilled the need to feel respected and develop self-esteem comes into play. Feeling respected by others and having self-esteem is a natural human desire and helps lead to a happy life and ultimately helps lead self-actualization. Self-Actualization is the final piece of Maslow's Hierarchy and it should be noted that all the other pieces build upon one another to help get a man/woman to this point "hence why it is a hierarchy". Self-Actualization refers to someone identifying and attempting to reach their full potential. Oftentimes during self-actualization, once an individual realizes their talents and potentials they act on them and attempt to make them a reality.
Briefly, describe the act of violence that began the Civil War.
On April 12th, 1861 Confederate forces led by General P.G.T. Beauregard fired upon the Union-held Fort Sumter in South Carolina after Union troops refused to forfeit their position. After the barrage, the Union soldiers were forced to concede and give up the fort.