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    Introduction: Meat is a major food that it is commonly consumed by humans. Meat quality is important for the buyer who buys meat, and it is a particularly crucial level for the industrial meat in this century. In many countries, because of the costumer request for high quality of meat is rapidly rising, the industrial of meat must produce a convenience meat quality that supply a safety, tenderness, healthy and flavour to ensure more increase the consumption of meat ( Joo, 2013). Animal welfare is

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    meat packing industry

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    and responsibilities were blatantly ignored by the industry in an attempt to turn out as much profit as possible. The meat packers did not care if poor working conditions led to sickness and death. They also did not care if the spoiled meat they sold was killing people. The following paper will discuss the many ways that rights and responsibilities were not being fulfilled by the meat packing industry. At the turn of the twentieth century “Muckraking” had become a very popular practice. This was where

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    WORLD MEAT PRODUCTION AND CONSUMPTION Over the past 50 years, global meat consumption has quadrupled from 70 million tones in 1961 to a total of 297 million tones per year(2012). This trend will continue if meat consumption remains at the existing levels in the industrialized countries, and the growing urban middle class in emerging economies continue to grow to this level. World Meat Consumption. Meat consumption amounted to 42.5 kilograms of meat per person

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    Paradox Of Eating Meat

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    Some if not all of the meat eater had some form of morals or emotional concerns towards the animals that they are consuming. This led to the paradox of eating meat because some or most people felt emotions such as pity, sympathy, guilty, sad, and disgust towards the animals that they are eating. Even when they felt emotions for certain animals, people still ate it. The article elaborated on this meat paradox controversy, and it focused on the aspects to support why people eat meat. The article connected

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    Despite the long standing tradition of consuming dog meat to deflect the heat of the summer in Southern China, the Yulin Dog Meat festival only began in 2009 where 10000 dogs are slaughtered for this barbarous festival. This brutal event has been condemned by people across the globe. This essay will discuss this issue through the various theoretical perspectives and explain how Ethnocentrism is demonstrated. During this festival, one will witness the disturbing scenes at the Dongkou Market where

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    Cloned Meat: Its What's for Dinner "[Cloning] first involves destroying the nucleus of an egg cell from the species to be cloned. A nucleus is then removed from a cell of an animal of the same species and injected into the egg cell. The egg, with its new nucleus, develops into an animal with the same genetic makeup as the donor." (1) Sounds yummy, huh? You may soon be dining on Grade A, prime cut cloned beef. Or pork. Or chicken for that matter. Is the thought alone enough to make you want

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    Both Ruth L. Ozeki, the author of My Year of Meats, and Timothy Pachirat, the author of A Politics of Sight use ideas such as the concealment of producers towards consumers, and point of view to further promote political and social change. In order to promote the political and social change both of the authors use different techniques in an attempt to convince the readers of the negative consequences of the meat industry and how not monitoring it can prove to have many negative consequences. Ruth

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    There are two types of meats tender and tough that is used in the kitchen. Why do kitchen allow tough or tender meats? Which one is better for you as a consumer? First of all, meat is a very demanding product in markets and kitchen then there is the part as to how we receive their tough meats. Many people now know that the tough meats come from the “factory farms.” In these places cows are pushed and shoved into one area so they start to feel stressed, their muscles tightens because of it, and finally

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    Eliminating Red Meat I hear about climate change almost every day. I hear it in the classroom, on the television, and from friends. When discussing climate change it is easy to dwell on the negatives, but eventually you must move on to possible solutions. Everyone can do their part to mitigate their carbon footprint like riding their bike instead of driving their car, using a reusable water bottle rather than buying plastic water bottles, or turning the heat off in their house. One way that we can

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    Institute for the Environment, 18 percent of all global greenhouse gas emissions are due to livestock production. This is nearly 20% and can be greatly reduced if people reduced their demand for meat. The Environmental Working Group used a tangible variable for Americans stating “if everyone in the U.S. ate no meat or cheese just one day a week, it would be like not driving 91 billion miles – or taking 7.6 million cars off the road” (Goffman 9). Instead of taking the bus to work, switching your diet around

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