Craig Price (also known as the Warwick Slasher, born August 1974) is a serial killer from Warwick, Rhode Island. He was arrested in 1989 for four murders committed in his neighborhood: A woman and her two daughters that year, and the murder of another woman two years prior.  He had a previous criminal record for petty theft.  After he was discovered, Price calmly confessed to his crimes.  Arrested a month before his 16th birthday, he was tried and convicted as a minor.
Living in poverty, in his early childhood he initially joined a local gang; fortunately, a good friend persuaded him to quit the gang. In 1935, he enrolled in HYPERLINK "http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/John_Muir_High_School_(Pasadena,_California)" \o "John Muir High School (Pasadena, California)" John Muir High School. Inspired by his older brother to pursue his talent and love for sports, he lettering in HYPERLINK "http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/American_football" \o "American football" football,
Because his parents have died in a car accident, Ponyboy lives with his brothers Darry and Sodapop. Darry repeatedly accuses Ponyboy of lacking common sense, but Ponyboy is a reliable youth. Throughout the novel, Ponyboy struggles with class division, violence, innocence, and familial love. He matures over the course of the novel, eventually realising the importance of friendship and the feeling of respect. Though he is only fourteen years old, he understands the way his social group functions and the role each group member plays.
He spends time in prison and involves himself in drug dealing. Eventually, Doughboy participates in gang-related violence and in the end is murdered by another gang. His mother favors his brother Ricky more, and doesn’t have a father figure to support him in a positive way. All of these factors show why Doughboy is the way he is. Ricky Baker was the maternal half-brother of Doughboy and all-star football player at Crenshaw High School.
There are murders running down with their babies behind their back that have been shot and they didn’t even know cause they were running from this war, fathers carrying their dead sons in their arms. The landscape they love became really scary, there were a strong sense of destructs which is dangerous specially for young people. As Ishmael said this makes it easy for the commander's to take advantage of the children
Question 20 on the 2011 pass paper, critical essay. The movie 8mile explores in great detail countless emotions from beginning to end. The movie is based around a young rapper called Jimmy B-Rabbit Smith, who is stuck a rut and is struggling to make a success of his life. He has been brought up with racial abuse and is surrounded my violence and drugs everyday of his life. He lives with his mum and her boyfriend in a trailer park due to his dead end job.
Young men thought themselves immortal, laughed off death, and never made it to their thirties (Staples 195). Grossman adds a daunting truth to how violent desensitization and brutalization endured by a soldier is laced with social media and passed to our children (Grossman 499). Soldiers’ whom are expected to accept death as their way of life are routinely abused physically and verbally. Through media and video games, violent crime, and war are blatantly exposed to youth and young adults. The youth are affected by becoming desensitized at an early age; laughing at death, mocking the injured, showing no remorse (Grossman 502).
Plot A teen named Tyray is a bully at Blufford High school. Everybody fears him. Till one day a boy named Darrell stands up to Tyray and breaks his arm. After this happens Tyray loses respect from everybody and he seeks revenge. Tyray looks around for someone who can sell him a gun and he runs into his brothers old friend bones.
Though, the story’s ending is ironic due to the sniper recognizing that the enemy killed was his brother. The greater irony is that all the sniper’s enemies of the Free State happen to be his brothers, for they were all once together as one army. In a deeper perspective, all men are brothers being that they are descendants of Adam and Eve. O’Flaherty uses symbolism in regards to the sniper and his brother to any war where one person killed another. It illustrates how despicable the human race can be when one member of it takes the life of