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I visited the holocaust section, tolerance centre, and the multimedia learning centre of the museum. The two and half hour guided tour was full of new information and an episode of holocaust memories revisited. And I entered the tolerance centre through the prejudiced door. It was a moment of realization that we all hold prejudices which can grow to dangerous proportions and can become a threat to others, if left unchecked. The drinking fountains named “whites only” and “coloured” once again reminded me of the world of prejudices. The pseudo gas chamber that I saw just moments before rushed into mind again when I saw these two labels.
The concentration camp gate that shows two gates with the labels, “able bodied” and “children and others”, was a shocking sight that evoked history like lightning. It was through this kind of a gate that children and weak bodied adults walked through into gas chambers in concentration camps to get exhumed alive. And even after such suffering, human prejudices continue to exist.
The quotations and slogans written on the walls especially attracted and inspired me. The skit that showed the contemporary racial prejudices was also well enacted. The :point of view diner” was another unique experience for me. The simple example shown on this interactive show leads smoothly to bigger racial and discrimination related questions. The message that every one is responsible for what is happening in our society seems extremely relevant to me. I watched the film on genocide in the small theatre. And then the holocaust section. But I felt the narration is a little bit vague and inaccurate as was observed by many others (Marcuse). But I really felt like experiencing “a living social document” (Miller, 248f). The film show that followed made me realize that it was ordinary people put in not so ordinary situations who committed all these genocides and crimes. The voices in the mock Wannsee conference
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This article is about zero tolerance policies in the work place. Zero tolerance policies refer to strategies that allow for meager compromise on consequences of certain work place mistakes (Punch, 2007). This may relate to scenarios such as violence, harassment, internet and intranet policies.
However, what binds them together is the Constitution that states that every individual must be treated equally with justice and liberty for all. However, the question of what may be tolerated by people comes because of conflicts among thought processes that people possess.
To achieve this, the department of Zero Tolerance Policing should be made independent so that it may be free from any external interference by "the invisible hand". In the United Kingdom, this policy has been widened to even cover the internet misuse and sexual harassment that were initially not covered.
These policies may address issues such as sexual harassment, workplace violence, stealing, racial comments or observations, lethargic approaches to work and other activities which may harm the company or any of its employee's interests.
Anybody disobeying the policies implemented is usually suspended or fired due to the nature of these policies.
Tolerance, according to Adams, is an Australian social more and, on the surface, one of the nation's fundamental founding principles (Adams, 1997). An inherently multicultural and multiethnic society, tolerance is the glue which holds Australia together as a nation and, thus, Australians "cling to the idea of tolerance like mussels to a pier" (Adams, 1997: 9).
However, what binds them together is the Constitution that states that every individual must be treated equally with justice and liberty for all. However, the question of what may be tolerated by people comes up
cultural preferences, this makes it hard to understand how inherently religion has evolved or changed into something different and weird in other people’s religion. It is from this perspective that it is important to study all world religion and tries to understand what they
tolerance emerged in clinical evidence-based practice due to its nature of therapeutic efficacy rapid vanish after its continuous application (Vanhoutte, 2010, p.167). Neurohormonal activation of vasoconstrictor signals as well as intravascular volume expansion lead to earlier