years; totaling to $5 billion worth of damage done to this third world region (www.ncdc.gov). It was estimated that recovery would take around twenty years to completely recover from the storm (Holland 1348). Being an underdeveloped nation already dealing with poverty, there was no possible way for them to recover by themselves. Foreign aid was a necessity. Knowing of the devastating disaster, aid from different sectors from all over the world began to pour into Honduras such as Intergovernmental Organizations
In Hardin’s essay “Lifeboat Ethics” does not take a realistic account of world needs such as people being equipped with life-sustaining tools knowledge, and human innovation in order to change the status of the poor so that there would be room for everyone in the lifeboat of society. Hardin tries to support this position through the analogy of “rich” people in a life boat saving the “poor” people in the water as the people in the life boat have no more room and are in danger of sinking the ship if
(48). Of course, other archetypal characters exist. Jung finds archetypes in dreams, tribal lore, myths, and fairy tales. Archetypes also occur in literature. Today, archetypes serve as models for female writers who are in doubt about gender roles in a changing society. For example, poet Diane Ackerman uses Faust, who Goldstein calls, "the archetypal professor of forbidden knowledge," as a model in Lady Faustus (1983); furthermore, he points out that Ackerman "staked out the Faustian territory"