People being prosecuted for the ethnicity

 

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Have you ever been to another continent or country and the people there treat you differently because of where you came from? They would talk to you as if you are a danger to the country or a novice to their country’s culture. Like muslims after 9/11 2001, where a group of muslims launched an attack on the World Trade Center (the Twin Towers) to destabilize the American economy. And because of the actions of these few Individuals he created a standard stereotype that these people are naturally aggressive and always have an evil plan. Or like when the European countries colonized Africa saying that their ways of life were barbaric and animal-like. They didn’t understand their ways  of culture in their  villages, colonies or even households and just assumed that the culture of one village or colony is the same as every other village or colony. 

This is a short story about a young boy, Jerry, and his mother visiting a coastal town in a foreign country. Jerry notices a rocky part of the beach and decides to head off to explore it. He is a strong swimmer and goes into the water, drifting away from the main beach. He sees some local boys playing in the water and he joins them, but can’t speak their native language. The boys are diving deep into the water and Jerry is shocked when they don’t come back up. They’re swimming through a rock tunnel to another side. Jerry wants to join them through the tunnel and he practices a lot to get to the point where he is physically and mentally strong enough. He suffers from nosebleeds and nausea while training and worries that he’ll never be able to make it through. Because he’ll be leaving to go home soon, Jerry realizes that he doesn’t have much time left to try and make it through the tunnel. He finally tries it and, though incredibly challenging, he eventually makes his way to the other side. He is desperate for air and bleeding from a gash on his head, but feels an immense sense of accomplishment.

The author in this article is describing her impression of Elouis Cobell, an indigenous activist & banker who was the lead plaintiff in a case that helped indigenous people receive proper financial compensation from the government. Oil was being taken from Indian reservation land, but they weren’t being paid for it. Cobell met with different tribal leaders and filed a lawsuit against the US Government, which ended up taking 15 years to resolve. She was eventually successful and the government was forced to pay the indigenous people. Despite committing her life to this legal struggle, Cobell never received her check, though, because she passed away from cancer, only four months after the case was finally decided. 

approximately 600 non-violent protesters in Selma, Alabama departed from Brown Chapel A.M.E. Church with the intent of marching 54 miles to Montgomery to demonstrate for voter’s rights and against police brutalityAs they crossed the Edmund Pettus Bridge, they were attacked by State Troopers and volunteer officers of the local sheriff’s department. The attack caused outrage around the country and became known as “Bloody Sunday”. Two days later, Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. led a second march which again had its path blocked by Law Enforcement Officers. This time they decided to turn back and not risk a violent confrontation. After a struggle in the courts, the protesters received an injunction for a third march. On March 21 the official Selma to Montgomery March began with the final number of supporters reaching nearly 25,000 people. Five months later, President Lyndon B. Johnson signed the Voting Rights Act which prohibits discrimination in voting practices or procedures because of race and color. includes an Interpretive Center and informational sites along the 54 mile route. There was a picture made to memorialize this event and give us a constant reminder of the cruelty that was shown on violent protesters on that day. 

Lawrence uses strong colors and expressive composition to highlight the strength and courage of the peaceful African-American marchers. They dominate the image with their forward movement. The unarmed marchers were confronted on the Edmund Pettus Bridge by state troopers who violently attacked and beat them. Lawrence clearly shows a mood of violence by the snarling dog, the dark sky, and the marchers’ worried faces. His choice to not show any state troopers is important and we know they are right there, just outside of the image. He focuses the artwork on the brave act of the African-American marchers who are taking (dangerous) action for their future.

This is a painting that pictures an infamous moment from a 1965 march from Selma to Montgomery, Alabama to fight for voting rights. The protestors were confronted on the Edmund Pettus Bridge by state troopers who beat them. This day/moment became known as “Bloody Sunday”. Lawrence uses strong colors and expressive composition to highlight the strength and courage of the peaceful African-American marchers. They dominate the image with their forward movement. The unarmed marchers were confronted on the Edmund Pettus Bridge by state troopers who violently attacked and beat them. Lawrence clearly shows a mood of violence by the snarling dog, the dark sky, and the marchers’ worried faces. His choice to not show any state troopers is important and we know they are right there, just outside of the image. He focuses the artwork on the brave act of the African-American marchers who are taking (dangerous) action for their future. 

People being prosecuted for the ethnicity

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