Interviews of retired employees to study the effects of capital punishment were taken and analysed qualitatively. Political and religious orientations, perceptions in racism were key variables to study the changes in time; Prison services were also closely studied. The main topic of this study was to see how capital punishment dehumanises both the prison inmates and staff. Well established theories provided an analysis that culture is a very strong factor in making people agree or disagree with the use of capital punishment, regardless of their own beliefs. Findings concluded that those who held pro-death penalty positions were raised in religious traditions that taught capital punishment consistent with the Bible, while those who were anti-death penalty were raised in such traditions which did not support this notion.
Upon Sotomayor’s nomination to the Supreme Court, she received robust opposition and resentment towards her nomination by Republican and Conservative parties. In the process, radio My Beloved World: Summary and Analysis commentator went further and remarked Sotomayor as a racist, as she made remarks on her process towards success and how a white person does not understand the struggles a 2nd generation immigrant faces with an imbalanced social spectrum. She was sworn in on the 8th of August, 2009. She was one of the youngest justices in the Supreme Court, and the first Hispanic Justice in history. Analysis Sotomayor’s life can be seen as a revelation for many, as she marks success by her efforts faced with many socio economic prejudices being a 2nd generation immigrant.
Fear was expressed from Nicole that Simpson would physically abuse her and was easily heard yelling at her in the background. The prosecution also displayed plenty of expert witnesses, on subjects starting with DNA fingerprints and ranging all the way to blood and shoeprint analysis, to justify why Simpson would be placed at the scene of the crime.
Stanard and one of the police officers to form a verdict. The police officer commands Duffy to “Send her to the island” (Bly 13). In a startled fashion, Mrs. Stanard cries “Don’t! She’s just a lady and it would kill her to be put on the island” (Bly 13). The judge’s openness to consult with a police officer and Mrs. Stanard displays the judge’s decentralized power in the judicial system.
Yet, these trifles are the evidence the men need to convict Minnie. "A Jury of Her Peers" is also fitting because the women had gathered the evidence against Minnie yet did not turn it in, and in fact, they became united as women to bring
In Nathaniel Hawthorne’s The Scarlet Letter, each character is judged in various ways. Some deal this judgement and some receive it. Hester Prynne’s unjust punishment, appointed to her by the townspeople, is a case in point. Not only is Judgement a part of human life, but it is something the brain does unconsciously. We constantly look at the behavior of others to gauge the trustworthiness of them, but these judgements are made much faster than they should.
It keeps the watcher outside the world which helps us learn the life lessons instead of empathizing with the characters in which was present in Macbeth. The reader could feel the guilt and anger that was going through Macbeth’s head as well as in Lady Macbeth’s. Both the play and the movie might have great similarities, but each has its own unique way to deliver the message to the reader/viewer. The philosophy in Throne of blood takes us well over Shakespeare, but they both serve the purpose of the story perfectly. Both Macbeth and Throne of Blood are unique in their own way, whether it’s the way the characters react, or to the themes.
In the movie, Twelve Angry Men (1957) there was a controversy between Joseph Sweeney (Retired Man), E.G Marshall, (Stockbroker), and Lee J. Cobb (Head of Messenger Service) in regards to if the defendant was guilty or not guilty. The dispute commence when Sweeney observed Marshall rubbing his nose and recalled noticing the woman, whom witnessed the crime taking place, doing the same on the stand. This is relevant to Marshall and Cobb’s last opposing vindication because of the woman’s testimony. In order to avoid dissension, Sweeney should have acknowledged that both men had a cogent point and had been more solicitous to their sentiment. However, in the movie he interrogates Marshall by querying him with questions about his glasses and if glasses
Adam’s Rib presents a very important issue not only applicable to its era but also in today’s society: gender equality. In the disguise of a comedy, this film has tactfully deal with the problem in some of the most innovative ways I have seen. This film, in my opinion, definitely fits the description of a feminist film. One of the most interesting scenes I have come across is the climatic scene and Amanda’s resolution to it in court. She points out how the verdict should have been completely different had Doris been a man trying to protect the family and Warren the evil straying woman.
This theory is practicable inside of the juror’s decisional processes of the “Twelve Angry Men.” Conformity is described from the beginnings of the film. When the jurors cast their initial vote, doubt is clear in many of the jurors whom vote guilty. This inhibition might be commented as weak belief shaked by the guilty majority’s influence.Additionally, though the movie is not provide any references about the timelines of decision this is a relevant factor presumably affecting the “Twelve Angry Men,” and should be considered as a potential element in creating social