The effect of imperialism on Africa is positive because they are helping people in Africa by finding a cure to the disease that was going on. Another example , that was positive is that after the Berlin Conference Britain claimed Kenya they expanded the education. This was something positive for the imperialism because either way the education was limited they didn’t use to have education and with educations it could help them a lot for better opportunities. Other people argue that social is a negative effect because on document 1 by Ndansi Kumalo who is a chief from Rhodesia(Zimbabwe) in 1890s states that people were mistreated by women being raped , treated like slaves, and British stole their animals and food. Either way social is positive because got rid of slavery, worked with French to find a cure and they
Each revolt had goals of independence and equality. Religion also died down as time went on and reforms were made, with churches and priests losing power, especially in France. Most of the governments saw debt as an issue, and hoped that the revolt would help take care of it. The majority of the colonists were freed of their taxes in Haiti and America. In each revolt, the colonists and civilians rights were to be secured from the French and British.
The political evolution of countries has been brought by radical thinkers who developed ideas that often challenged the governmental structure and policies of their time. These ideas would eventually reach large numbers of people, and they would often highlight governmental issues present. Consequently, the masses would become dissatisfied with their current place in society and they would revolt. War, political turbulence, and shifting powers would mark these times. While they would sometimes have an overall positive effect on society, they so often had as much of a negative impact on society as they did a positive one.
Abramowitz argues about social workers having the lack of activism. To be a social worker, you have to meet an individual needs and engage in the social change, In many cases, social workers have to choose between helping their client or challenging the status quo. In this article, Abramowitz gives a brief explanation in the history about how social workers responded towards The Great Depression. The Great Depression occurs in 1930, which created a huge collapse in the economy and unemployment. Many social workers went from working in private agencies, to working with public agencies to help the people suffering from poverty.
It would perhaps be more reasonable to treat inequality as the variation among socio-demographic groups rather than over the administrative units. In this context, the two different purposes that we distinguished above may be recalled. Even though from planning or resource allocation point of view, focus on districts can be justified, it serves very little purpose when it comes to social research. To tie the description of inequality or variation in achievements to a recognised social structure will make the description more pertinent to the political discussion. Rural-urban disparity, gender disparity, or disparity between scheduled castes (SC), scheduled tribes (ST) and non SC/STs are examples of more meaningful groupings from analytical point of view.
Some change have potential to become monumental ones, those taking combined efforts of people. When presented with a major conflict, the combined efforts of those people towards this revolution aimed to reach a goal, in which it did. Though with a crowd of people, there is no fail-safe way of creating a method of success that appeases each and every one of them, simply due to the fact we as humans all have different wants, needs, and ways of thinking. Much like the French Revolution, not all goals have been met, but more prevalent ones have been, which gives way slowly solving the other ones. Problems identified by the revolution include the mistreatment of superior powers, abuse of tax, and failing governments to name a few.
Sumer and Egypt developed divergent forms of political organization because their surrounding environments imposed different structural forces on their societies. Within Sumer and Egypt, two unique forms of political organization developed. The development of these forms can be largely credited to influences on the initial creation and preservation of the two systems. Sumer and Egypt began with fundamentally different governmental structures, which, in part, impacted the unity of their nations as they developed. The river resources of each kingdom influenced the preservation of the political unity of each nation.
The Sierra Leone case clearly illustrates some of the problems with economic development and the growth or consolidation of democracies in modern society. Another problem with economic development is that it often brings about the isolation or division of classes. Lipset maintains that through economic development, the representatives of the lower strata of society become part of the governing classes or “members of the club.” In modern democracies, rarely does the working class become incorporated into the “legitimate body politic.” Lipset paints a highly idealistic or unrealistic view of society. Even De Schweinitz states (and this was also the view of Huntington) that “if the less developed countries are to grow economically, they must
Abstract This essay reviews post-1980 research on class stratification, socioeconomic inequalities, and social mobility in the People’s Republic of China. Chinese class stratification has transformed from a rigid status hierarchy under Mao to an open, evolving class system in the post-Mao period. Socioeconomic inequalities have also been altered. State redistributive inequalities are giving way to patterns increasingly generated by how individuals and groups succeed in a growing market-oriented economy; rigorous empirical studies have been conducted on occupational prestige, income distribution, housing and consumption, and gender inequality. Finally, occupational mobility, a rare opportunity under Mao, is becoming a living experience for many
What is the causation of social revolutions and what was the cause for the Mexican one? If there has been one thing that has been prevalent in history, it is that changes in regime usually result to a revolt of some sort and if this exacerbated that can then transcend to a war; take Russia and China for example. Today we live in an age of competitive ideologies and competitive nuclear armament where government’s main ambition is to have more power than their counterpart whether it be economically or via military force (Blasier, 1967:28). The argument that is trying to be made is that men fear revolutions because of their nature of leading to a war. In the course of history, economic conditions have beleaguered most Latin American countries