The bomb caused such terrible things to happen, it couldn’t have been a good thing. For example, 80,000 people were killed directly after the atomic bomb was dropped, and 35,000 were injured. By the end of the year, another 60,000 were dead due to effects of the atomic bomb (Harry S Truman’s Decision to Use the Atomic Bomb). In total, about 140,000 people were dead one year after the bomb was dropped from the effects of the atomic warfare. The bomb may have ended the war, but the results were horrific.
On the first day of the eruption on the 18th Mount Vesuvius made it rain rocks which were large, this covered the towns in metres of ash, lava and debris. Citizens could hear the roaring, rumbling and shaking as lava came down the mountain. When Italy’s allied forces had arrived for war it was unfortunate they had a horrible surprise because Mount Vesuvius had had destroyed Italy’s air forces planes at Terigro Airport. Over 12,000 people were displaced from their homes because of the disaster. The eight lava fountains that were created which were all around the place, as the days went by these fountains intensified.
Within the Triangle Waist Company factory a fire broke out, killing 145 employees. Throughout the early 1900s, labor conditions within the United States of America were unbearable. Including unreasonable pay, half-day shifts and unsafe factory environments, the day events would change would soon follow March 25, 1911. Enclosed within “The Triangle Fire” written by Jo Ann E. Argersinger, are wisely selected stories that speak to individuals reading them. Each document specifies the impact the Triangle Fire had on these young women, both mentally and physically.
Causes and Consequences of the Triangle Shirtwaist Factory Fire On March 25, 1911, the Triangle Shirtwaist Factory caught fire, killing nearly one hundred and fifty workers. It has since been referred to as the “worst workplace disaster in New York City history until 9/11.” The corruption of Max Blanck and Isaac Harris, Triangle owners, and Tammany Hall permitted the horrendous working conditions in the factory which ultimately caused the Triangle fire and consequent one hundred and forty-six deaths. Although tragic, this disaster served as a catalyst in the development of modern occupational health and safety regulations and fire prevention
In October of 1929, the stock market crashed, leading to the depression. Wall Street was sent into a panic and millions of investors were wiped out. Investors began dumping shares in mass amounts. October 24, also known as “Black Thursday” was the day that 12.9 million shares were traded. Five days later, the day known as “Black Tuesday”, another 16 million shares were traded.
With these degrees of exclusion, we 're all losers. Social cohesion is weakened, and conflict situations are created, generating violence and sick societies. More than nine million children die each year before their fifth birthday. Between 33% and 50% due to malnutrition. The cause of death is usually diarrhea, but behind it is acute deficits of necessary micronutrients.
This theory was started in Belgium at a college where one hundred students all of a sudden became ill after drinking Coca-Cola (The Cultural Politics of Food and Eating). The illness sent Europe into public and cost Coca-Cola two-hundred million dollars. The drink was banned in Europe for several days until Belgium Scientist proved the Coke was safe. Scientists say that the victims experienced a “mass psychogenic illness.” All of these incidents are similar to the Salem Witch Trials. All these events have mass hysteria involved in them, which basically explains how all of these events caused panic but then was later proven wrong.
This is a documentary that highlights the deadliest accident that occurred in New York. This accident took place on March 25, 1911 at triangle Shirtwaist Factory. This fire spread in the factory to claim the lives of 145 workers. This deaths are looked at as the most infamous deaths since they could have been prevented. The movie begins by taking the viewers into the type of workers who are employed in the factory.
Fires that were started by broken as pipes and broken electrical wires, devastated the city, rapidly destroying the many traditional Japanese wooden houses. Roads were blocked which delayed ambulances, fire engines and almost all the aid vehicles. Nearly 230,000 people were left homeless. They had to stay in unheated school gyms or even in parks. This went on for weeks!
Pandemics are events in which a disease spreads across the entire world. Many pandemics have become notorious for their lethality, symptoms, or historical events that surrounded them. Various notorious pandemics include the ‘Black Death,’ an event caused by the plague, Yersinia Pestis, that killed an estimated 25 million people (“Black Death”), or the human immunodeficiency virus/acquired immune deficiency syndrome (HIV/AIDS) pandemic, an event that has killed an estimated 35 million people (“HIV/AIDS”). The ‘Black Death’ and the HIV/AIDS pandemic have killed many people; however, neither has killed nearly as many people as the 1918 influenza pandemic. The 1918 influenza pandemic, better known as the ‘Spanish Flu,’ was a strain of the influenza virus that struck in the wake of world war one (WWI).