The important thing is to look for different ways of working towards the growth of a safe society by bringing out the best in the available security measures. Parents who are more responsible show an essential need of taking control of children, hence, raising them as disciplined adults.
One thing noted by McCarthy is that the power dynamics in a family could be quite critical in determining how people view the society. If a family does not work on maintaining better relationships amongst them, it will be difficult to do the same within the society (McCarthy 2008: 62). The aspect of a normal daily life will only develop if societies can share in the same sense of responsibility as noted amongst a majority of the people, something that works best in meeting the fragile and constant need for negotiation. Lack of such beliefs, values and norms will be transferred outside of a homestead and into the society, eventually beyond. Such ideals are essential, and as Arthur states, sometimes is it is important to punish the parents for the crimes of their children (2005: 233). The main idea is to generate as much support for parents to continue taking care of their children, while allowing them to instil discipline as require. This will boost the level of discipline from the lowest social unit to the national platform.
Cochrane and Talbot note that the most essential part of the social gatherings in the world are all castigated by the precarious situations experienced from the top to the bottom (2008: 164). The most essential aspect of the society always works on limiting the feelings that could jeopardize relationships, hence a need to calculate the impending notions that could lead to antisocial behaviours. The society understands the key causes of insecurity, something that formally starts with the family unit and goes on to haunt the rest of the society (Cochrane and Talbot 2008: 164). Social fears show that something, both from the lack of discipline at the