And to complicate it even more there are various versions that add/remove items under the general principles. For example this is a similar version used in a place I frequent:
Life and Dignity of the Human Person –
All people are sacred, made in the image and likeness of God. People do not lose dignity because of disability, poverty, age, lack of success, or race. This emphasizes people over things, being over having.
• Call to Family, Community, and Participation –
The human person is both sacred and social. We realize our dignity and rights in relationship with others, in community. “We are one body; when one suffers, we all suffer.” We are called to respect all of God’s gifts of creation, to be good stewards of the earth and each other.
• Rights and Responsibilities –
People have a fundamental right to life, food, shelter, health care, education and employment. All people have a right to participate in decisions that affect their lives. Corresponding to these rights are duties and responsibilities to respect the rights of others in the wider society and to work for the common good.
• Option for the Poor and Vulnerable –
The moral test of a society is how it treats its most vulnerable members. The poor have the most urgent moral claim on the conscience of the nation. We are called to look at public policy decisions in terms of how they affect the poor.
• The Dignity of Work and the Rights of Workers –
People have a right to decent and productive work, fair wages, private property and economic initiative. The economy exists to serve people, not the other way around.
• Solidarity –
We are one human family. Our responsibilities to each other cross national, racial,
economic and ideological differences. We are called to work globally for justice.
• Care for God’s Creation –
The goods of the earth are gifts from God. We have a responsibility to care for
these goods as stewards and trustees, not as mere consumers and users.