This movie takes place in South Central Los Angeles California where a crippling neighborhood sits just next to some of the wealthiest neighborhoods in California. It is in this documentary that they study how such a poor community can exist and how crime has riddle the streets to stay a community. The beginning of the movie talks about its once thriving area. There was this informal social control in which people could connect with one another. At one-point communities thrived on big businesses like Firestone and Chrysler but when these companies shut down and moved elsewhere these people with blue collar jobs could no longer get an education and were left with no opportunity to succeed.
According to many people they believe social media about the homeless has had a positive impact on the interpersonal communication. Since housing is not affordable for the homeless there should be more shelters provided for them. Poverty is simple not an acceptable life style for anyone. The homeless sleep in alleys, parks, tunnels, abandoned buildings and under bridges. The police have to run them from these areas regularly (Issa, Mario, and Mimi).
During the late 1800s, European immigrants began to migrate into the United States. Many of them came for economic, religious, and social opportunities. Majority of the immigrants came to look for work in America’s expanding industrial firms. Upon arrival most of the immigrants settled into major cities that had job opportunities that required no-skill to low-skill, which were found in industrial firms like New York and Chicago. Unfortunately, majority of the immigrants were poor and by the 1910 they began to overcrowd the cities, primarily the slum areas.
b. California became a state of the U.S. after the California Gold Rush occurred. c. Because California was so new to the U.S., there was no governing rule in the state, this meant that robberies were common and there was not much the people could do about it. III. The journey to California was long and treacherous for most of the people that traveled to California. A.
The Gentrification of the mind (Sarah Schulman) Review In the story unveiled by Sarah Schulman describes a time where minorities of each descent were oppressed along with homosexuals and how everyone dwelled together in the cities. She describes how low income helped them sustain and how many artists, homosexuals, and minorities flew to the city for low rent and sense of freedom as well. She describes how the city was diverse and a melting pot. In addition to the way you could walk down a street and almost everyone of a different culture owned a store on the street. Although, what was normal soon became unnatural through gentrification.
Many people ended up dying from many causes during prohibition. But some were more serious causes than others. Mostly because some were intentional shootings between gangs and folks arguing over the liquor because of the little amount available. Others were because gangs would fight over territories and if other gangs were trying to sell to their customers. Some gang fights even became famously known “ The worst episode was the St. Valentine's Day Massacre on February 14, 1929.
You could just as easily disappear in New York as you could in San Francisco. The similarities between the east and west didn’t stop there, with the introduction of the railroad the west became a booming place for business. A lot of smart business men saw this potential and jumped on it just as they had building huge manufacturing plants on the east coast they bought up land to create mega ranches that eventually put a lot of the smaller farms out of
Fixing homelessness can see a great decrease in health issues in the Detroit area. The homeless are the most susceptible to health issues because of their lack of shelter. Overall, the authors in both of these journals agree that if homelessness is fixed it can
Introduction A late time of mass incarceration has prompted incredible rates of detainment in the United States, especially among probably the most helpless and minimized groups. Given the rising social and financial expenses of detainment and firm open spending plans, this pattern is starting to switch (Petersilia and Cullen, 2014). Toward the commencement of the 21st century, the United States ends up confronting the huge test of decarcerating America, which is in the meantime an enormous open door. Through decarceration, the lives of a vast number of individuals can be immensely enhanced, and the country all in all can desert this limited and dishonorable time of mass detainment. Be that as it may, in what capacity will this be expert, and
In my opinion I think that shoving a person who into a housing facility is a bad idea because a majority of the time they come out worse than they went in. Our country and government has it backwards on this issue we are missing what 's actually happening. We are warehousing people, punishing them and returning them to our society more violent and worse off than they were when they were put in jail. Instead of warehousing people how we do, we should try to turn their lives and thoughts about things around. There is a reason why americans incarnation rates are seven times higher than say our European allies and the murder rate is also ten times higher.
I used to work with a psychiatrist, most of our patients were homeless. One of the things I notice was that it was very difficult for them to comply with the instructions of their control medication. I remember some of the patients were verbally aggressive to the Doctor because her drug test came back positive and through the state of california Doctor are not allowed to prescribe medication to the patient. I really enjoy reading this article. I like how there are people who have the heart to advocate for the people who live in the streets and are being unfairly ticket and
Although the Miranda Rights have helped many people throughout their cases, it has also hurt the police departments all across America. After the Miranda Rights were enforced to be used after arresting, the number of confessions from suspects fell sixteen percentage points. It also affected the number of cases solved because the suspects no longer confessed about the wrong they did so there were large number of cases that never gotten solved. Many crimes were let unsolved and they dramatically fell in numbers like the cases of violent crimes solved dropped 25% and property crimes solved fell as well. To put the numbers in perspective , if the Miranda rights weren 't put into place between 8,000 to 36,000, or more robberies would have been solved in 1995 according to Paul Cassell, that 's a lot of robberies that could have been