This would create a vicious cycle of the poor against the rich and the perfect against those unable to reach perfection. This would never allow anyone to fight for their dreams or to try to seek a better future for them or for their families. In Conclusion, the genetic technology that we see in the movie “Gattaca” would be very harmful for society and have bad effects on how people live. It would stop those who aren’t born as planned from fighting to achieve something out of what is expected. It would be very prejudicial and people would stop caring for who you care and just look at what your hereditary traits say.
Conclusion -> draw together main ideas/arguments An outsider does not fit into society and they will do what they see to be right. Although the legal system is meant to be fair, it is only fair to society. If some one is different society tries to outcast them. More often than not, justice does not reach as far as the outsider. Justice is what is seen to be right and just by society and this means that society is catered for.
He also refused to take off his hat as a sign of respect to the judges who did attend. This seemed to confirm in the minds of the judges that Charles, even when he was on trial for his life, remained arrogant and therefore a danger to others as he could not recognise his own faults. This trial is unfair in so many ways: Firstly the setting up of the court that was to try Charles 1st was written by forerunner. Secondly, the fact that people weren’t allowed into the trial just because they didn’t agree with it, in my opinion this is the most unfair part of the trial because everybody is entitled to their opinion, even back then. Thirdly, only just over half of the 46 judges agreed to the trying of Charles 1st.
However, in Fahrenheit 451 Beatty describes conformity as a positive aspect of society – he argues that conformity in behavior prevents violence and jealousy by restricting the gifted and talented people from their ability to excel, which is good in a way because then the others won‘t feel bad. However, the real problem in the situation Beatty describes is not the exceptionally bright child (when he is trying to show Montag the uselessness of books) but the group of people of those who submit to it. Unfortunately, this very situation occurs repeatedly in our society today. People who choose not to conform may be persecuted by the groups of people who submit into censorship, and through that act of persecution the people reinforce conformity of
There are few that may be questionable, but is it necessary to punish an entire race, every man, woman, and child, when none of them have done anything wrong? These people are being forced to sign, yes, to a loyalty act, when their own country doesn’t even accept them and that is not American, and simply not right. And lastly, these people have been removed from their previous lives, left everything behind and were forced to start over. These people have nothing but one another to build up a stable community for themselves, because they sure do not have your support. They are now just
Atticus tells the kids “i don't want either of you bearing a grudge about this thing. no matter what happens.” The quote is using the technique of meaning and un biest imagery. Which shows that Atticus knows he is going to loose and get a lot of people upset by him. The message of this chapter is to show that everyone has their faults, that mr Cunningham is only human and is a good man. That he is strayed by the rest of the town - peer pressure.
Equality is about everybody being equal to one another, but not necessarily treating them all the same. Because everyones needs are different you as a support worker have to look at the individuals needs, and assess what you can do to improve their quality of life, whilst keeping them safe and still promoting independence. Inclusion is about involving everyone in society, making sure all have opportunities to work or take part in social activities available. Discrimination is stopping someone from their right to speak up and voice themselves properly or not let them do an activity, this can happen to either a certain group of people or it can just be one person. Nonetheless its a very cruel way of practice.
Answer: A dictatorship and democracy are quite different, but they can also be similar. In a dictatorship the common people have no say in the on goings of government or the treatment of the governed. In a democracy the people DO have a say in what goes on, and they vote to make decisions. Both can be good in bad in their own ways. Some say a dictatorship is better because the people don’t know what is and isn’t good for them.
All though it is not a rule, people try even harder to fit into society by doing what is sociably ‘in’, even if this means breaking the rules, as this is seen as more important than the rules. It is only in the 21st century that what is ‘in’, even if it being disobedient is more important than the rules. Back in the time when this play was set, in 1692 people were shunned if they did not follow the rules and regulations of society, and society was majorly run by a theocracy and the authority of the church decided all decisions. Therefore, people were punished severely for disobeying the rules of the theocracy. People were encouraged to display modest behaviour.
Thus, many people argue the point of how to create a single standard for the whole world. However difficult this issue may be, in cases where crimes are prosecuted with a minimum punishment or even none at all is simply unacceptable and only hinders and reverses the progress of the UN missions. Although the UN has been working hard to establish clear standards and rules by which UN personnel must abide, much more progress must be made. This will require the cooperation of every state in order for universal standards to be implemented.One of the main reasons that many crimes have gone unpunished is the privileges and immunities given to UN officials. Many of these immunities have been in place since the founding of the UN and, in fact, are modeled on traditional courtesies granted to all diplomatic personnel by every government far back in history.