8

Justice: What's The Right Thing To Do? Episode 09.

18 Jan 2017 21:24 | Author: silverrabbit841 | Category: Cite database research paper

Affirmative action (known as reservation in India and Nepal and positive discrimination in the UK; also known in a narrower context as employment equity in Canada and.

Comments
  1. author
    Your De(a̶t̶h̶)zel 17 Jan 2017 23:06

    because affirmative action is a politically motivated law and not a law that was made to apply to sports, but rather to secure minority votes. it should have been repealed many years ago, but it keeps getting politicians re-elected when they preach about equality (for convenience).

  2. author
    ᅠᅠᅠгрêй 18 Jan 2017 07:43

    1. It ensures diversity is in place.
    This policy is a way to make sure that diversity is achieved and maintained in workplaces and schools, thus helping create tolerant communities as it exposes individuals to various ideas and cultures that are different from their own.

    Diversity is desirable and will not always occur if left to chance. The ability to interact with other nationalities and races should be part of the education process, which can alleviate problems experienced by many students who live very segregated lives. Normally, opinions of other groups of people are based on stereotypes, but interaction would allow students to learn that members opposite races are people too, more or less just like themselves.

    1. Ensures A Level Of Diversity
    Many people believe that diversity won’t occur in the workplace if it is left up to the discretion of the employers. Affirmative action laws set standards for the amount of minorities that must be employed within a company to make sure that everyone has the same chance of working there.

    2. A Form of Compensation
    Affirmative action has long been seen as a way of compensating minority groups for times of history such as slavery. Giving them preferential job treatment and extended protections is just a small way of undoing the wrong that has been done throughout history.

  3. author
    tinybutterfly710 18 Jan 2017 09:37

  4. author
    biglion581 18 Jan 2017 06:01

    There is not always a set formula. I believe any white person who is for this should be required to sell their house to a minority at half price or be labeled a racist.

  5. author
     💫к а п и т а н 💫 18 Jan 2017 02:57

    Advantages and Disadvantages of Affirmative Action.. This greatly impacts the education and schools of these communities.. Acupuncture Pros and Cons List;

  6. author
    silverpeacock165 18 Jan 2017 05:02

    You mean there is something good about giving people an unfair advantage over others?

  7. author
    ななな:(⊃ωー`).。oOアワアワ 18 Jan 2017 03:45

    1. It ensures diversity is in place.
    This policy is a way to make sure that diversity is achieved and maintained in workplaces and schools, thus helping create tolerant communities as it exposes individuals to various ideas and cultures that are different from their own.

    Diversity is desirable and will not always occur if left to chance. The ability to interact with other nationalities and races should be part of the education process, which can alleviate problems experienced by many students who live very segregated lives. Normally, opinions of other groups of people are based on stereotypes, but interaction would allow students to learn that members opposite races are people too, more or less just like themselves.

    1. Ensures A Level Of Diversity
    Many people believe that diversity won’t occur in the workplace if it is left up to the discretion of the employers. Affirmative action laws set standards for the amount of minorities that must be employed within a company to make sure that everyone has the same chance of working there.

    2. A Form of Compensation
    Affirmative action has long been seen as a way of compensating minority groups for times of history such as slavery. Giving them preferential job treatment and extended protections is just a small way of undoing the wrong that has been done throughout history.

    *Appiah, K. Anthony. "Race, Culture, Identity: Misunderstood Connections," in Appiah and Gutmann, Color Conscious: the Political Morality of Race. (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1996).

    *Livingstone, Frank. "On the Nonexistence of Human Races." In Ashley Montague, ed. The Concept of Race (New York: Free Press, 1964). Reprinted in Sandra Harding, ed., The "Racial" Economy of Science (Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 1993), 133-141.