There are many people out there that completely disagree with the Act or even the idea of fixing the crisis itself. people are saying that forgiving students from their debt would make them irresponsible with the extra money they’ll be making The fact of the matter is that if the Act were to pass, it would: eliminate many of the awful consequences of educational indebtedness. In doing so, it would give Americans greater purchasing power, helping to jumpstart the economy and create jobs. Of course, it does have some restrictions, but it will help the student loan debt crisis and the national debt crisis. The solution is that students will continue to pay their debt flexibly comfortably by paying ten percent of their income, and after twenty years of paying, the debts can be forgiven.
College Tuition Shouldn’t just be Handed out In today’s society, some believe that the given opportunity of school is a blessing. Work ethic, sacrifice and the value of the dollar are not valued in today’s society. How must one individual relay such focus on something that is so valued and determined. Multiple persons devote their own life to how well they provided in school system. If everyone is given the same opportunity at the same start why must we prohibit the go getters that came from nothing with new thresh holds in which gives my stand on education is an equal opportunity stands on the revelations of our country’s next generation.
This what Henry Thoreau is trying to clarify in his writing Civil Disobedience; “when the power is once in the hands of the people, a majority are permitted, and for a long period continue, to rule, is not because they are most likely to be in the right, nor because this seems fairest to the minority, but because they are physically the strongest” (Thoreau 4). Racial inequality hasn’t disappeared throughout the history of America; however, racial inequality has decreased ever since the ‘Jim Crow’ laws. Although, there is people in today’s society where they consider themselves ‘racist’ and want only one race to rule society. Another issue of racial inequality is the wage gap between races hasn’t had a big change within the years. Back around the 1870’s when slavery was ended and black people were freed is when racial inequality was shown with the Jim Crow laws.
Attending either single-sex or co-ed schools have always been a problem; whether it is the amount for the school or the debate on if the students should be around other genders. Parents say that by going to single-sex schools could help the student focus heavily on academics,however what the parents don’t realize is that by going to single-sex school doesn’t help prepare the student for the world. But by going to a co-ed school it gives the student the opportunity to get used to being around and interacting with other genders. Although single-sex education helps students focus heavily on academics, students should be aloud to mix with other genders because this helps with the student’s social skills, it's too expensive to get single-sex education and the student will struggle to adjust being around other genders when going to college or getting a job. Students should be aloud to mix with other genders because this helps with the
Bill Cosby believes that it is crucial to learn the proper English language. He does not believe that African-Americans have fought this hard to get an education, for the younger generation to not take full advantage of leaning to speak English properly. I do not agree with Cosby because I do not believe that there is anything wrong with younger people communicating in African American Vernacular English. Although this is true, I can argue that Cosby is correct to a certain extent, because African Americans have fought to be educated while it seems that youngsters give up much easier on learning. I do not think that Smitherman would agree with Bill Cosby.
He supports his argument with data that suggest that minorities are not performing as well as whites because some colleges lower their standards in order to accept more minorities. Implying that this only discourages minorities and puts them in situations where they can not reach their full potential. Both arguments make very good points, yet they seem to miss the big picture, which is that the benefits of affirmative action outweigh the downsides
Although segregation has been eliminated, discrimination is still prevalent in the United States. Lack of proper education and representation of people of color (POC) has bred hate and stereotypes in white people for generations. Both the problem and the solution lie within our country’s school system. Our classrooms cannot only provide the resources necessary for change, but also the influence to alter the youth’s perception of other cultures. Introducing more diverse, culturally and historically accurate classes will help minimize racial discrimination by providing a legitimate representation of POC.
Another reason is that children would be working for money, not education when it should be the other way around to later on in life get good money and a good job. Last, it is ineffective to pay for the financial outcome when the process getting there isn’t rewarded. Overall, students shouldn’t get paid for getting good grades because money for good grades doesn’t improve your scores, the opposite often happens. To begin, students should want to learn for themselves. They should be satisfied with the warm, fuzzy feelings of accomplishment and success is its own reward.
Colorblindness, as defined by the American Psychologist Association, is a sign of being fair-minded and is a strategy designed to manage diversity by reducing racial differences (Neville, Awad, & Brooks, 2013). This ideology has been widely used in an attempt to eradicate the discomfort experienced by racial prejudice. However, by incorporating a colorblind curriculum into the education system, you send a message that we are “all alike” and that the uniqueness of a culture is irrelevant and unappreciated. Furthermore, the course of study will typically gravitate towards the dominant culture’s point of view. This will result in a lack of interest for minorities who recognize that their “color”, or race, is indeed evident and is an essential component of their identity.
The infamous gap in education, which is a separation of both genders - the males and the females- is built upon a set of ideas that were constructed overtime by the society which we live in. This gap in the education system is an issue, which has not yet been resolved in many countries around the world. Even though women have demonstrated that they are capable of performing just as well as their male peers they are being discriminated against within their education systems. To be able to provide equal education services to women, people would need to change their own mindset by educating themselves and the future generations through elaborate programs that spread awareness about the education of women. Their right to an equal education is a
After analyzing the two articles, both authors share their opinions about college, but they have different beliefs towards college. Deborah Lieberman believes college is very important, she thinks college is necessary to be valued in life. However, Bird feels that college in not necessary because it is not worth the time and money that is spent. Lieberman says that education is an investments that pays off, because adults with a college education are best likely to get hired than those with a high school diploma. Bird, on the other hand, says that a college diploma no longer opens vocational doors, because people from the past were able to do the job without a higher education.
I agree they were trying to preserve a way of life that many people were accoustomed to and that did not directly iknfringe on their rights of of coure they were blinded. too blinded to see the unjustice too blinded to see the seperate but equal nonsense they were spewing was utter nonesne. If you could not take the children from those white schools and send them to the African American ones without the circurillum changing or them being appaled by the classroom conditions than equality was not present.
other students at the same institutions”. This statement thus reads that the minorities admitted to these schools are not equipped with the means to succeed in the school because Affirmative Action had made it easier for them to get admitted. Although the admission standards are different for marginalized applicants under the use of Affirmative Action, they fail to understand that minority applicants can’t be held at the same standard as majority applicants that have had numerous advantages both educational and economically for years. In my personal situation, I come from a Hispanic working class family. My parents who migrated from Mexico haven’t even attained a middle school education; the resources to help me succeed in school have always been minimal since the beginning, seeing as I couldn’t depend on my parents to help guide me through the process.
The problem is the lawsuits that are holding the NCAA back from doing so and they also make arguments of paying college athletes pointless. Most people agree that if college athletes did get paid it wouldn’t be a total shock but it is just not that easy. These kids should just go through college like the alumni did and it will all payoff when they get their first major job paycheck. The point of college is to get you ready for the real world and if college athletes get paid while in college it totally defeats the purpose of college. Previous alumni didn’t get paid to play sports at their college so what makes the new athletes special.
The main focus should be on earning a degree, and not worrying about when is the next game on the schedule. Many people are stating that college athletes should get paid, but how about the general student body that has little to nothing and working a job earning minimal pay. For, instance, if college athletes were to unionize and get paid, then all collegiate athletes would want the same compensation deal, although their sport doesn’t generate as much revenue as power and performance sports such as football and basketball. The ramifications can be serious if female student athletes mention Title IX, which is a gender equity law that prohibits sex discrimination in any federally funded program or activity. Since some women’s sports generate revenue,