unemployment rates and low wages in many cities forced many to look to new opportunities in cities and elsewhere. This included the newly expanded west. In the 1880s Kansas had three dominating groups- railroad companies, farmers, and cowboys. All three dealt with individual triumphs and struggles when developing the West and specifically Kansas in the later part of the 19th century. Railroads spent most of the 1880s concerned with previous legislation, farmers worried about land allotment and surviving
The Hunger Games is a fantastic science fiction novel by the great and renowned American writer Suzanne Collins. This book is written in the voice of sixteen year-old Katniss Everdeen, who lives in the nation of Panem in North America. The Capitol is considered as the highly advanced metropolis as because this capitol exercises political control on rest of the nation. The Hunger Games in the book is the annual event in which one boy and one girl aged twelve to eighteen from each of the 12 districts
elders is socialization. Tinglin states that “the prevalence of social isolation among older adults is increasingly problematic considering that by 2030, the population of older adults older than 65 will make up 20% of the population”. This is an issue of mind over body. There are many causes that can contribute to social isolation. On the other hand, it is apparent that there are consequences for those who do not receive social requirements such as diseases and contributions to physiological abnormalities
Neely concludes that Lincoln's internal security program was not performed for partisan political benefit. References Mark E. Neely, Jr. The Last Best Hope of Earth: Abraham Lincoln and the Promise of America. Cambridge, Massachusetts: Harvard University Press, 1993 Wills, Garry. Lincoln at Gettysburg: The Words That Remade America. New York: Simon & Schuster, 1997. Wilson, Douglas L. Honor's Voice: The Transformation of Abraham Lincoln. New York: Alfred A. Knopf, 1998.
Publishing Company, 1999. Long, Jeffery. Duel of Eagles: The Mexican and U.S. Fight for the Alamo. New York, NY: William Morrow & Company Inc., 1990. Stephenson, Nathaniel W. Chronicles of America: Texas and the Mexican War. New Haven: Yale University Press, 1921. Tinkle, Lon. 13 Days to Glory: The Siege of the Alamo. New York: McGraw-Hill Book Company Inc., 1985.
Women play a very special role in life and society. They stay home and take care of the house, and children. They cook and they clean, but the women are getting tired of doing only those du-ties, they yearn for something more. In reality they are as much of a human being the men, shouldn’t they be as equal as the men? They should have right and freedom to vote. They should get to choose how they live their own lives, especially in the way that they want. Ultimately women should be treated as equals
Notions of freedom and captivity abound in the writings of Frederick Douglass and Walt Whitman. As contemporaries both men wrote much on the issue of slavery in the United States, Frederick Douglass’s Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass depicts his quest for freedom from captivity. Walt Whitman celebrates the freedom he sees as inherent in America through his verse. The work of both, however, can be seen to have been captive to political considerations of the period. According to Carl Martin
bring forth the issues of injustice suffered in America, he was Langston Hughes. Langston Hughes was a Negro Writer, born at the turn of the century in 1902, in Joplin, Missouri. His ancestry included three major race groups, however, he lived and was identified as a Negro or Colored (Hughes referred to himself as "colored" or "Negro," because those were the terms used to refer to African-Americans in this era). He spent most of his early years with his grandmother in Lawrence, Kansas due to the separation
United States. Why? Because America does not yet support and fund a national single payer health care system for its citizens. Many brilliant presidents, persons without insurance, and the Universal Declaration of Human Rights, have addressed this issue. Being one of the few industrialized nations that doesn’t have national health care puts the United States farther behind many satisfied countries justly and socially. The history of health care and its disputes goes all the way back to the 1900’s
Obesity rates in the United States are alarming, with more than one-third of U.S. adults and 17% of children qualifying as obese with a Body Mass Index greater than 30.0 (Centers for Disease Control (CDC), 2015). Even more frightening is the growth rate of this crippling health epidemic; between 1980 and 2014, obesity has doubled for adults and tripled for children (CDC, 2015). The physical consequences of rising obesity rates in our country include an abundance of physical ailments including type-2