Development of the world without religion

1628 Words7 Pages
When people question the existence and emergence of planet Earth through science, what is discovered is that there are no generic answers. The conversation will erupt into a never-ending debate and get into the vexing, and sometimes violent, interpretations based on one’s beliefs. What can be answered is what goes on inside the geographical world. My topic of research is not the geography that is tested in the second grade, when a teacher asks a student to point to where London is on a map. In fact, I will be focusing in on the urban geography development, because it is a development, which is less obvious to an average ignorant and inexperienced individual. On the contrary, Professionals who plan out many different cities and different agglomerations throughout various parts of the world are the only ones who can succeed at creating these developments. Some of the categories involved with urban geography include the success and downfalls of cities and metropolises as a whole, suburbanization, and impacts on class. When we see cities collapse and metropolises collapse we are all of the sudden in shock and become a frightened nation. Every major newspaper company and magazine becomes interested in going to these cities and acting like they are involved with the recovery and the “what do we do next” committee. It is mind-boggling how no one sees what is happening in major cities. When they collapse, or are beginning to collapse, we as a nation begin to play the blame game. We are a nation that is united so that means we take responsibility for any and everything that happens to this great place, from the worst-to-best-case scenarios. Times magazine made an issue directing most, if not all, of their issue about the Detroit scenario... ... middle of paper ... ...cessed November 26, 2013). Johnson, Richard. "Detroit - What Could Have Been." Graphic: Detroit Then and Now. www.news.nationalpost.com (accessed November 28, 2013). Maynard, Micheline. "Detroit Ponders a Future for Its Abandoned Blocks." Times-Magazine. www.nation.times. (Accessed November 27, 2013). Nicholaides, Becky M. "Suburbia and the Sunbelt." OAH magazine of History, October 2003. Rose, Harold M. "The Development of an Urban Subsystem: The Case of the Negro Ghetto." Annals of the Association of American Geographers 60 (1970): 1-17. Schiller, Bradley R. "The Futility of Class Warfare." Policy Review 151 (2008): 21-30. Staff, NPR. "Can Detroit Return To Its Former Glory?" NPR US News. www.npr.org (accessed November 27, 2013). Tamney, John. "The Unions Didn't Bankrupt Detroit, But Great American Cars Did." Forbes. www.forbes.com (accessed November 27, 2013).
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