The owners forced them to live in isolated communities near workshops and forced them to buy goods with high interests. The cities were poorly constructed and crowded with people and residents. The work was also dangerous with not much supervising by the government.Workers, on the other hand, had little or even no bargaining power to leave the unsafe conditions. Nowadays, When Americans only pay attention when extreme work strike, levels of abuse are the norm hidden in the factories around the globe. Although the condition seems much improved, consumers don’t know the true fact- “Today, American citizens simply cannot know the working conditions of the factories that make the products they buy.
The establishment of the united nations was meant to emphasis the protection of human rights following the horror of WW2. However, its lack of action and power during the Cold War made it a complete failure. “human rights were paid little more than lip service in the international arena. The UN effectively turned a blind eye to human rights violations in both the East and the West.” After the Cold War humanity no longer accepted that nothing could be done to prevent Stalin’s ‘purges’ or the discrimination against African American’s in the US. Most importantly, the Berlin wall is made significant for more than showing the divide of ideologies, it also represented the oppression of human rights.
People were afraid and concerned since they had a major insufficiency of jobs, supplies and shelter. Many companies began to enforce wage cutbacks and increased workload. Relief was not being offered to all the unfortunate Canadians who did not have a job. Many people were laid off from factories which meant that supplies were scarce as not many people could afford to provide for their family’s, people turned to the government to find a solution. I believe that their expectations were much too high as the government was struggling too.
In the novel “Out of this Furnace,” Bell suggests that most immigrants came to America seeking a better life, but faced the hard truth of inhuman labor (23). With the lack of education, Kracha couldn 't speak English, therefore, Kracha faced the lack of communication, also because the lack of education Bell suggests immigrants made no effort in practicing their freedom and sets Kracha as an example (66). But lack of education wasn’t the only thing that impeded immigrants to vote, in a discussion with Mike, Kracha makes a comparison between the emperors and the millionaires, “they run the country to suit themselves, and don 't think they 're going to let you interfere every few years with your miserable vote.” (67).In other words, Kracha voiced his opinion on the real results of the voting, Kracha insists that big millionaires and banks, pressure workers into voting for a certain runner, only to benefit
There was terrible wealth distribution to the rich were excessively rich whilst the poor where extremely poor. They would work in factories for log hours, which had no regard for health and safety. Therefore, work was very dangerous. They had an unbearable workload to earn a stable living. Due to their poor pay, they would live in cramped and humid houses making them extremely vulnerable to diseases like pneumonia.
Right before the passage, Arendt talks about that worst experience for the people that have had their rights violated is not that they were deprived of these rights, but they do not belong to any community at all, so the claim that "they are not equal before the law, but that no law exists for them" (36). The passage goes on to talk about the difference between the right of freedom people have depending on where they are. The main point I believe Arendt is making in this passage is that people first lose their place in society, which leads to the loss of their human rights. Her explanation of this is confusing to understand how there is a "right to have rights". One of the few points she gives to this idea that I can understand is her comparison that someone outside the law "may have more freedom of movement than a lawfully imprisoned criminal", but "their freedom of movement, if they have it all at all, gives them no right to residence which even the jailed criminal enjoys" (37).
King’s attitude towards the sanitation workers was the belief of injustice, other than Memphis not being fair, the unjustness in the news’ failure to report the entirety of the story and instead focusing on the window breaking. In King's speech “I’ve Been to the Mountaintop” he states, “That's always the problem with a little violence”, meaning that the more important situation to the movement was not shown but rather a small part that portrayed this as a violent act. King continues, “They very seldom got around to mentioning(...) 1,300 sanitation workers are on strike”, the reason behind not mentioning the strike in the media was to render the deed
It Has destroyed everything for them. This shows a flaw in medical history, and that we can not totally count on hospitals. There should be a law that, supplies for hospitals should be made in more than one place. Maybe if they did there would be less deaths. The flu is so unpredictable though, and scientist still do not totally understand it.
But, because turning all these rules into action doesn’t always work well, we see these laws becoming unfair, which resulted in leading David Thoreau being thrown behind bars. Just as I mention before, two of the rhetorical devices Thoreau uses in the passage is anaphora and logos. He repetitively uses the word “It” in the following passage, “It does not keep the country free. It does not settle the West. It does not educate.” In the quote above, you can clearly acknowledge that the “It” is referring to the government.
Immigrants also found out quickly that the working conditions at many of the jobs they took were atrocious. Our book describes this somewhat on page 128; “they did monotonous stoop labor, often under adverse climate conditions. Given the seasonal nature of the jobs, they were forced to travel vast distances and to endure frequent periods of unemployment.”(Gonzales, p. 128). The working hours were extensive and pay was mediocre at best. For those who immigrated to America in hopes of making enough money for themselves and their families to live more adequately, this was a dream gone with the wind.