The Atomic Bomb Helpful or Harmful There used to be a time in America when the name “Atomic Bomb” seemed fictional to some, non existent to others,and seemed only a dream to those in the science world. That time is long gone.The day that changed all ideas and opinions about what war was and what is has evolved to be was August 6,1945. President Truman had decided to drop the Atomic bomb in order to end the war and save as many lives as possible. The United States had dropped the bomb on Hiroshima in order to end the war almost instantly and avoid bloody invasion, thereby saving both American and Japanese lives. Whether or not to drop the atomic bomb was president Truman’s decision, faced with this decision Truman researched and asked advisors to share their ideas about the bomb and then made the best decision for the American and Japanese people.
The video is important because it tells us that humans ran away from Earth, because they thought Earth was unstable, and was too environmentally damage to keep surviving against the human race. It ends with the former president freaking out by leaving the Earth to continue to be a wasteland. The past president represents the people who believe that they couldn't fix the environment, therefore the had to abandoned it and go away on a ship. The dialogue between Auto and the captain is very influential and important to this scene. Auto tries to prevent the captain from going away to Earth, and is trying to obey his orders that were given to him from the past.
The most essential responsibility of a parent is to keep their children safe; most will not intentionally but their children in harm’s way. Harper Lee writes about a parent whose children are endangered and altered because of a decision that he makes. In the novel, To Kill A Mockingbird, by Harper Lee, Atticus Finch chooses to represent Tom Robinson in court, putting his children in potential danger, earning respect from numerous people surrounding him, and teaching his kids valuable life lessons; if individuals always chose to do what is right, instead of settling for the easy solution, difficulties could be often eliminated. Atticus Finch, a moral perfection, accepts the case of Tom Robinson despite strong opposition from his neighbors; thus, Jem and Scout are put in danger. Tom Robinson’s case deals with controversial material to begin with, which is only made more contentious because of Tom’s skin color.
Three days later, August, 9, the second bomb was dropped on, this time, Nagasaki. Japan surrendered to the United States almost immediately after. Though this operation ended the conflict rapidly, the president shouldn 't have dropped the nuclear bombs, because the radiation caused people to get diseases and cancers, also innocent lives were lost, which left people orphaned or without families. The Japanese people showed a resistance in caving in. They fought till the last guy.
Atticus treats his children as if they were his peers, which illustrates how he values equality. Furthermore, Atticus wants to provide an egalitarian lifestyle for his children. For instance, Atticus explains to Mr. Tate why he does not want to cover up the truth for Jem if he had killed Mr. Ewell: “... Sometimes I think I'm a total failure as a parent, but I'm all they've got. Before Jem looks at anyone else he looks at me, and I've tried to live so I can look squarely back at him… if I connived at something like this, frankly I couldn’t meet his eye, and they day I can't do that I'll know I've lost him.
In my opinion, whatever the social agency had planned to help his family, I would say dividing someone’s family is the very worst choice. They can be stronger if they stick together even in a hard time. And I had always believed that family institution contributes incredible power in a person well-being. As Mot... ... middle of paper ... ...vists died but it is not dying that he fear. He even said that he may not seeing the book gets published.
In my opinion, Cuyloga made the most difficult decision in the novel when he decided to send True Son away at the end. My first reason why it was difficult for Cuyloga to make this decision is that he loved his son, and he wanted him to live. He knew True Son didn't mean what he did, but it just happened. So he decided that since he was the father he should take full responsibility for True Son's action. When he wanted the Indians to fight True Son, they didn't.
By taking the case, Atticus held true to his former beliefs. He simply was not willing to give away any part of himself in order to please his community. Additionally, Atticus decides to invest himself in the case because of the example he wanted to make for his young children. Atticus reasoned with Scout that he couldn’t face them, or “couldn’t even tell [her] or Jem not to do something again” (75), if he weren 't to go to trial with Tom. Atticus addresses this idea because he understands that him not taking this case, and going against everything he’s ever stood for, could not make a good example for his kids.
He believes that his death will set the truth free and show his children and everyone else in the town the fraud the church has been displaying, hoping that his children will take faith from taking his own life. In The Noble Art of Self-Sacrifice, when Andersen says “They often make decisions they know will put an extra burden on them”(Andersen 1), shows that the decision to die is for the right reason, did cause an extra burden (leaving his family) it was something he had to do. Although it will be a tough future for Proctors family, especially for his wife because he must take care of their three children alone. He had to what was best for everyone. Proctor lets the church kill him so that the truth will be revealed.
If he connects the behavior with the consequence, perhaps he won’t be in trouble so often. The root of this problem stems from his upbringing. His parents let him get away with his behavior for his entire life and it will only get worse. Perhaps if his parents raised him by using enforceable statements to guide him, he would listen better than he does. Dr. Foster Cline and Jim Fay say, “every time we tell a stubborn person what to do, they don’t comply, and we find ourselves at a loss for what to do, they learn that our words are meaningless” (Cline and Fay).