Social Disorganization Case Study

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Social Disorganization theory began in the 1920’s and 1930’s when there was a lot going on in the world. A war just ended and women were joining the workforce and so much more was in store. One of the best things to happen to America was industrialization. This began in the 1920’s and it helped make America one of the richest nations in the world (Summary: The 1920s and 1930s, 2015). At this time Henry ford was the most successful car manufacture and his assembly lines increased the production of cars. Industries started popping up all over the world that made it possible to make goods more cost and time efficient than ever before. People started investing their money in banks, and banks were able to invest loans into businesses; it was a…show more content…
He first of all set in place the Banking Act of 1933 that would help restore the flow of cash through America. However, its success depended on the trust of the people to place their faith and money into the hands of the banks again. FDR spoke to the people and promised that their money was safe and backed by the new Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation. FDR implemented several other helpful organizations as part of The New Deal, but one of the most popular was the social security administration and implementing funds for pensions and retirement. While FDR’s New Deal did much to help America out of its financial crisis, it wasn’t able to restore America back to its complete employment demand (The New Deal,…show more content…
In communities that aren’t stable and thriving there are less chances for juveniles to get out and get proper socialization and learn good morals. Often times in disorganized communities one will find schools that don’t have much orderly conduct, activities run by adults would be few and far in between, church groups would be poor in attendance. All of these vital things that play a part in an orderly socialization, the disorganized parts of neighborhoods lack. This leads to juveniles having a scarce amount of adult supervision and proper upbringing, which in turn leads them to be more likely to come in contact with other juveniles who engage in illegal activity and it then becomes a vicious cycle (Criminological Theory:,

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