Download file to see previous pages...
rovides a fascinating examination of the wealth distribution from the standpoint of one of the foremost philanthropists of the nineteenth and twentieth century. Simply put, Carnegie reveals the beliefs on affluence, capitalism, poverty and the public good.
The author portrays himself as eligible to write this article because he was one of the richest business tycoons in America and he saw the need of sharing their wealth equitably. In fact, he was once the second richest man in America. He is also qualified because he argues against the lavish use of capital through careless spending and overindulgence instead of promoting development or growth amongst the poor people in the society. Carnegie was not an average millionaire and he was amongst the most successful and wealthy businessmen in the American history. In his article, he reveals some information that indicates how successful he was in the American society. He further evoked a philosophical significance and empiricism that surely epitomizes and captures the true worth of an affluent personality and that of being charitable.
It is delightful to find out that Carnegie’s success is derived from a prodigious focus, fierce intelligence, unyielding commitment and superhuman energy. This is why he provides or examines the lives of people in the society where he lived and in his teenage, used to $1.2 a week (Carnegie 192). He then decides to present a compelling work of business, history, and ethics all combined in one article. He also opened thousands of libraries, parks, and music halls that benefitted the less fortunate in the society. It is pretty humbling to realize that he rose to become a renowned man for his wealth and later gave away his entire wealth to charities during his lifetime and later in death when he gave $35 million.
The author’s arguments are logical because he argues regarding a particular case and implements his thoughts in reality. Carnegie contends against inefficient utilization of
...Download file to see next pagesRead More
Indeed, the South was devoted to agrarian plantation economy while the North had embraced industrialization, infrastructure growth and large influx of immigrants. As the South recognized its rights to protect slavery, while in the North, abolitionists believed that slavery was morally wrong rather than simply a social evil.
Scott N. Brooks, in the book Black Men Can’t Shoot, tries to verify if Black people are natural athletes. In other words, the research looks into the question whether Blacks possess superior genes which give them natural ability. Also, it identifies the various factors which result in higher Black representation in basketball.
Col. Shaffer Anthony, gives one of the most incisive and systematic recollection of the USA war in Afghanistan, citing the various operations that were undertaken during the war, how they were undertaken and the consequences of such actions. Most notably, the book gives an account of operations that had been undertaken and geared towards blocking the Taliban’s resurgence and granting the USA military victory in that war, and then turns to elaborate on the tipping point of the top brass of the USA army the involvement in the operations, which then watered down an apparent victory into a failure (Shaffer, 2010).
Through this powerful work, Bourgois brings to light the role of the organizational forces in shaping the lives of these addicts. However, the authors do mention about the moral responsibility on the part of these homeless addicts for their deformed life.
The narrative starts by introducing the character’s early life from his birth in Ireland in 1864 his family background and Casement’s employment with a British shipping company. After joining the British shipping company, Casement into the British government where he acquired a diplomatic rank.
Lia's non-English speaking immigrant parents believed that Lia's sickness was caused by evil spirits, while the American doctors who treated her were sure that Lia had a case of epilepsy.
The book is about the conflict between western medical practices and the native traditions of the Hmong tribe.
Uncle Tom who is married and Eliza son had to be sold so that they could settle the debts. Tom is sold to Augustine St. Clare in New Orleans while Eliza escapes with her son Harry. Tom is a devoted Christian and thus Eva who is also a Christian relate