Laura Gültekin and a few others advocate that fixing homelessness can help to fix health issues and get more people into homes in the piece titled Voices From the Street: Exploring the Realities of Family Homelessness. Most homeless were just thrust into this position and now their health suffers because of it. Being homeless can cause depression, suicidal thoughts, mental exhaustion and physical exhaustion (Gültekin et. al, 2016, p. 405). Homelessness increases the chances of degrading health and other illnesses.
Even though it was not as severe as the Great Depression, it still dealt a heavy blow to our nation in general. The reason I am here talking about child poverty is so that we can work together as a nation to help decrease the rise of child poverty and make the future of our nation even brighter and stronger by starting from our children. But first, let us all look at some of the impacts child poverty has on our nation. First, it reflects badly on the government for being unable to prevent the child poverty rates from increasing and becoming the second worst of the developed nations. This also makes us citizens concerned about our future as the rates of child poverty is still increasing even though it is much slowly then how fast it was increasing.
The American government claims that they do not have enough money to support the ever increasing population of America, as well as immigrants and refugees, but that does not excuse sending innocent people back to war-torn countries in which they are persecuted, and-in extreme cases- even killed. Refugees travel to America out of a necessity, a desire to escape the dangerous conditions of their home country. Risking everything, many refugees who find themselves hoping to find solace in America, are instead turned away, sent back to their home countries. Immigrants suffer as well, leaving everything behind in their home countries, and coming to America for better a better life. Instead, they are forcefully sent back to their home countries, despite the potential they have to bring great things to America.
The legend of the Virgen de Guadalupe has become a common symbol of hope to many incoming immigrants of Latin American countries. Due to U.S. governmental and economic interventions in Latin American countries, it has caused many people to migrate as refuges and flee unstable environments. These mass migrations have been followed by torturous trails and stories that many times end in death or abuse, however, other times it has allowed refugees to move away and live stable lives in the U.S. However, once in the U.S., these immigrants are faced with discriminatory policy based on false accusations that makes their lives unsafe and unprotected. Therefore, Latinx religious faith becomes a strong component of community for these groups.
6. For the refugees who had been stationed permanently in the country and have been recognized by the law, then they have the right to get a job and set up a trading company and other activities. In which, the free work must be in accordance with the provisions that have been recognized, such as sign the certificate, the point is to know the expertise to be placed on a suitable job. This is rights to get proper
whereas families have the farthest potential for raising healthy people, they will conjointly wound their members in places which will ne'er heal. once families break down and disappoint to supply the healthy development we want, the results impact not only our own lives, however conjointly our communities and societies. Global perspective: a) Philippines In the Philippines social change has really affected its families as family values are fading in the Filipino culture as a result of Western ideas, and in part due to
Immigration and The American Dream Immigrants from the mid 19th century and early 20th century consisted of mainly Southern and Eastern Europe, Asia, and elsewhere. Immigrants motivations, experiences, and impacts shaped what an immigrant had to go through being a different person from another country. Although Americans dislike foreigners who came to the United States, immigrants had a role in political, economic, cultural, and social aspects of immigrants because of their motivations, experiences, and impacts in America. New Immigrants did not have it easy and went through obstacles natives, political figures, bosses and others had thrown at them. First, Immigrants migrated with the idea of the united States having a better life for them.
According to Labor Department statistics, “People of color are nearly twice as likely to be out of work as Caucasian Americans, even when they have the same degree” (Rassuli 1). Despite the number of immigrants coming to America in search of freedom and new opportunities, citizens see them as “outsiders” and “unwelcomed” (2). These immigrants come to America for a better life, chasing the “American Dream,” only to be “struck down” by American society (2). Imbolo Mbue explores these challenges that immigrants face and expands on the obstacles they have to overcome in her book Behold the Dreamers. Mbue’s characterization that highlights the contrast between Jende and Neni creates a sense of irony that reflects her theme of how the American Dream is not possible due to the obstacles that separate immigrants from American culture.
Rights of Refugees Abstract: India continues in receiving refugees in spite of its overpopulation where millions of people are below poverty line and are debarred from basic amenities. However there are few rights given to them but there is no uniform legal framework to protect refugee.1951 Convention Relating to The Status of Refugee followed by 1967 protocol on Refugees, UNHRC, Cartagena Declaration on Refugees are the main authority on the refugee law. The word Refugee has been defined in 1951 Convention relating to the Status of Refugees. According to the Convention a ‘refugee’ is a person who flees across an international border because of well-founded fear of being persecuted in his country of origin for the reasons of race, religion,
When one is concerned about managing unwanted migration, the motivations of such patterns should always be considered. Countless research on illegal immigration agree that people migrate illegally due to economic, social, environmental or political factors. At the end of the day, most of these people are seeking refuge or a better way of living. What motivates them and what encourages more illegal migration is determined by various factors including, but not limited to, their background and needs (micro, meso) and the potential opportunities from the country they migrate to (macro). This is similar to how Hagen-Zanker’s (2008) working paper on why people emigrate focused on the different factors of migration, highlighting factors from a micro,