"I see ... a pile of skulls and bones. For the first time since my arrival, what I see before me is too painful, and I break down completely. These are my relatives, friends, and neighbors, I keep thinking ... It is a long time before I am calm again. And then I am able, with my bare hands, to rearrange the skulls and bones so that they are not scattered about.
Necessary evil Arguably the most powerful leader in the world to date Genghis Khan was an immoral leader who successfully built the world 's largest empire in history. There have been many leaders, some moral some not. The leaders who rule with fear and violence are more effective because people have motivation to work hard and fast. But leaders who do have morals achieve less than leaders without. Adolf Hitler and Jack from Lord of the Flies are leaders with no morals who achieved more than the moral leader Gandhi.
There are many reasons contributing to the negative thoughts towards Emperor Wu, however one of the main reasons that really made people grew hate and consider her as a bad emperor was definitely the evil deed she did to her family members. In order to achieve her goals and obtain the power she desires, she decides to kill and murder. You can clearly see how many people she murdered from the book Mysteries about Chinese History, where it states “ According to the historical book of China you are the closest to yourself. Emperor Wu Ze Tian, killed one of her daughter, two sons, four brothers, two sisters a niece.”
Rome was the center of one of the world's greatest empires. It began as an unremarkable settlement. Rome had become powerful by conquering territory. But Rome soon discovered that size has its problems. Controlling an expanded empire, meant a need for more food, clothing, weapons and supplies.
The world witnessed a catastrophic event between 1975 and 1979, which many would call the Cambodian Genocide. During the four years of the genocide, the Khmer Rouge regime will be responsible for an estimated two million deaths. Events such as the Vietnam War and authoritarian rule in Cambodia gave rise to Pol Pot. The main culprit, Pol Pot will be responsible for carrying out the Cambodian Genocide. While conducting the Cambodian Genocide, the Khmer Rouge, led by Pol Pot, violated many human rights in accordance with the International Bill of Human Rights.
William Jennings Bryan Create, Innovate, Illuminate “The way to develop self-confidence is to do the thing you fear and get a record of successful experiences behind you” (William Jennings Bryan 1869). This quote belonging to Bryan has showed is way of seeing problems and obstacles. These types of things and this type of thinking put him into a growth mindset allowing him to create, innovate, and illuminate throughout his quest to convert the country. William Jennings Bryan created speeches such as “The Cross of Gold speech”, used persistence to innovate ways to overcome losing three presidential elections, and illuminating the world by taking part in women’s rights movement, income tax, prohibition laws, and creating a department of labor.
Could you ever imagine being worked to death? This is what very many Cambodians had to go through from 1975-1979. However this is only the beginning. The leader Pol Pot, work, and death all played important roles during this genocide. Pol Pot was a major Khmer Rouge leader.
Justice. The principle of right vs wrong. Good vs evil. But everyone views justice differently, absolute justice cannot exist in such a divided world as this one.
What are some examples of push and pull factors? Why did these factors make people want to go to the US? War, disease, a bad government, bad calamities and famine are just some examples of push factors. Better opportunities, better living conditions, healthcare, and education are also a few examples of pull factors. In this essay I will explain how there are many ways to explain the most influential push and pull factors that contribute to immigration to the United States.
lutarch’s Life of Aristides contains a compelling aside about the perfectibility of a leader. What he calls the “divine nature” of a great man has three attributes: power, virtue, and immortality. Of these, virtue is the most important; prestige must flow from it primarily, rather than from the uncertain reservoirs of violence or power. Continuing in this vein, he notes: So when we consider the three sentiments, admiration, fear, and reverence, which divinity inspires among mankind, we find that men appear to admire the gods and think them blessed because they are immortal and unchangeable…