EssaysForStudent.com - Free Essays, Term Papers & Book Notes
Search

Social Issues

Solving social problems can make society happier. Materials from our website can help you solve these problems.

8,876 Essays on Social Issues. Documents 2,941 - 2,970

  • Family #5

    Family #5

    Family #5 I am a 26 year old mother who has made some very questionable decisions in my life. I had my first son at the age of 17 and not being very knowledgeable of protection and all the risks of unprotected sex I proceeded to have four more children within a 9 year span. The father of my children has disappeared, leaving me in financial disarray. I never graduated high school but was fortunate

    Rating:
    Essay Length: 1,239 Words / 5 Pages
    Submitted: March 25, 2010 By: Mike
  • Family and Culture

    Family and Culture

    “Family culture is a unique way that a family forms itself in terms of rules, roles, habits, activities, beliefs, and other areas” (“What is family culture?”, 2002). The perception of family is an aspect of family culture; this includes the interactions within the family and with others. Some of these perceptions can be defined as myths. A myth is a belief about someone or something that is believed to be true, but it is false,

    Rating:
    Essay Length: 999 Words / 4 Pages
    Submitted: January 22, 2010 By: Victor
  • Family and Medical Leave Act

    Family and Medical Leave Act

    History The Family and Medical Leave Act of 1993 was enacted on February 5, 1993. It is one of the first major bills signed by President Bill Clinton in his first term. The act was drafted by the National Partnership for Women and Families, a nonprofit, nonpartisan organization that uses public education and advocacy to allegedly promote fairness in the workplace, quality health care, and policies that help women meet the dual demands of work

    Rating:
    Essay Length: 1,330 Words / 6 Pages
    Submitted: February 1, 2010 By: Anna
  • Family and Society

    Family and Society

    FAMILY AND SOCIETY Assignment # 1 1. Select three major societal and/or economic changes that have had a significant impact on the family. Describe the changes and how families been affected? Family and society have come across many changes during our history. Every change that occurred has affected what many people would call the "Benchmark Family" (Scanzoni #7). This is considered the perfect family or the norm. The Family would consist of the husband that

    Rating:
    Essay Length: 2,106 Words / 9 Pages
    Submitted: December 24, 2009 By: Artur
  • Family Assessment

    Family Assessment

    Who are the homeless? Well, there is a difference of opinion as to who is homeless. The National Coalition for the Homeless, (NCH), the Stewart B. McKinney Act of 1994, which is the first major federal legislature response to homelessness, defines it as one who lacks a fixed, regular and adequate night-time residence; a primary night-time residency that is supervised publicly or privately operated shelter designed to provide temporary living accommodations; an institution that provides

    Rating:
    Essay Length: 2,866 Words / 12 Pages
    Submitted: January 23, 2010 By: Vika
  • Family Assessment

    Family Assessment

    Family assessment This paper will discuss the Universal Self-Care Requisites, Developmental Self-Care Requisites, and Health Deviation Self-Care Requisites of assessed family according to Orem’s Self-Care deficit theory. Family Profile This large family consists of eighteen children ages four to seventeen. The father (initials F.B.) is approximately forty years old. He is an Admiral in the United States Coast Guard. The mother (H.W.) is approximately forty years old. She is a self employed as a fashion

    Rating:
    Essay Length: 2,869 Words / 12 Pages
    Submitted: June 5, 2010 By: Victor
  • Family Decision Making

    Family Decision Making

    Decision making is a cognitive process leading to the selection of a course of action among alternatives. Every decision making process produces a final choice called a decision. It can be an action or an opinion. It begins when we need to do something but we do not know what. Therefore, decision-making is a reasoning process which can be rational or irrational, and can be based on explicit assumptions or tacit assumptions. (McGlone, 2000) There

    Rating:
    Essay Length: 1,234 Words / 5 Pages
    Submitted: February 5, 2010 By: Andrew
  • Family Law for the Paralegal

    Family Law for the Paralegal

    Some of the factors courts may consider when faced with a custody dispute/request are: 1. The relative availability of the parents to provide basic caretaking activities. 2. The maintenance of stability for the child. 3. The rights of parents to custody regardless of their gender, race, or religion. 4. The effect of a parental disability absent demonstrated harm to the child. 5. The impact of a parent’s sexual conduct and individual lifestyle on the

    Rating:
    Essay Length: 902 Words / 4 Pages
    Submitted: September 4, 2017 By: Robin Blankenship
  • Family Myths of America

    Family Myths of America

    Family Myths of America Rebecca American Public University Abstract In America, families are viewed as imperfect and normal does not exist in marriages. Myths in families and marriages exist due to the changing families, parenting, and policy. In either a household or a union, people try to find common ground, as most of the time the members have diverse ideas and opinions. There are factors which lead to the formulation of family myths such

    Rating:
    Essay Length: 1,367 Words / 6 Pages
    Submitted: January 9, 2018 By: rebecca everett
  • Family Problem

    Family Problem

    FAMILY PROBLEM According to Oxford dictionary the definition of family ‘is a group consisting of one or two parents, their children and close relations'. What is family problem? Family problem is something that is to deal with the family member that can affect the harmonise of the family. Each and every family have family problem even the richest man in this world. It just depends on either it is big or small. So now there

    Rating:
    Essay Length: 1,485 Words / 6 Pages
    Submitted: April 25, 2011 By: jessng
  • Family Value

    Family Value

    How can we have a good and successful family? To have a sense of Family Values is to have good thoughts and good intentions, to love and care for those who we are close to and are part of our primary social group, such as children, parents, other family members and friends. Successful family is the one, which has a secure and supportive bonding between all members. Family values are values that set by parents

    Rating:
    Essay Length: 598 Words / 3 Pages
    Submitted: November 14, 2009 By: Top
  • Family Values

    Family Values

    True Family Values Maintaining and preserving family values and cultural values has become an extremely difficult task for modern day families. A true family values could be to protect and preserve the family’s legacy and good name. Another true family value could be to being close to one’s family, supporting each other. The present and future generations may slowly loose their cultural identity since they have started to ignore true family values and in the

    Rating:
    Essay Length: 613 Words / 3 Pages
    Submitted: March 9, 2010 By: Mike
  • Family, a System Important to Personal Developing, Need Positive Communication

    Family, a System Important to Personal Developing, Need Positive Communication

    Family, a system important to personal developing, need positive communication Zhang, Dongqing Introduction Family is important to adolescentsЎЇ personality building and future developing. Because of population control policy, most of family consists one child and two adults. And we are the first generation after this nation guideline executed, growing up with problems and conflicts to our parents, we pay an increasing number of attention on dealing with the relationship between parents and us. Memorizing my

    Rating:
    Essay Length: 921 Words / 4 Pages
    Submitted: January 21, 2010 By: Tasha
  • Family/social Interaction

    Family/social Interaction

    Shona de Souza Assignment One Dr. Lyle Hallowell Social interaction is the process by which we act and react to those around us. It is a part of everyday life involving people of all statuses and roles, and can be positive or negative. Behavior, verbal and non-verbal communication are some forms of social interaction. Conversation (verbal communication) is one of the main ways in which our daily lives are maintained in a stable and coherent

    Rating:
    Essay Length: 1,011 Words / 5 Pages
    Submitted: January 24, 2010 By: Edward
  • Family:a Sociological Perspective

    Family:a Sociological Perspective

    The family is the central institution in human societies, or as B. K. Malinowski, a renowned twentieth-century anthropologist argued; it is the “basic building block of society”. However it has faced and still faces the same challenges as any other institution in the dynamic world in which we live. This core institution’s structure and function are both vulnerable and susceptible to change often incited by both internal and external factors. While some changes brought on

    Rating:
    Essay Length: 1,544 Words / 7 Pages
    Submitted: December 29, 2009 By: Anna
  • Famine

    Famine

    Scarcity, starvation, dearth, and destitution are all synonyms for the word famine which is an extreme scarcity of food. In a famine there is a shortage of food and other essential necessities that one needs to survive and live a normal life. During a famine many people die of hunger and disease caused by the famine or starvation. Not only can there be diseases developed as an effect of famine and malnutrition but famine itself

    Rating:
    Essay Length: 1,579 Words / 7 Pages
    Submitted: January 10, 2010 By: Tommy
  • Famine in Ethiopia

    Famine in Ethiopia

    Ethiopia is one of the world's larger countries. It has long been plagues with the torment of poverty, illiteracy, hunger and disease. Famine, a reduction in everyday food supply, is a widespread problem that can strike in any corner of the developing world. Although sometimes unnoticed, this shortage of food slowly leads to hunger and malnutrition. The food shortage in Ethiopia is not caused by natural disaster, but instead is a direct result of social,

    Rating:
    Essay Length: 725 Words / 3 Pages
    Submitted: April 13, 2010 By: Mikki
  • Fan Violence

    Fan Violence

    Sports fans must have certain rules and regulations against them in order to maintain violence outbreaks during games. For the past decade, fan violence has gotten more and more out of control. There should be certain limits for fans so that violence can be prevented during games. The route of fan behavior comes from many different things, all of which can escalate into very serious situations during games. That’s when it can get very dangerous

    Rating:
    Essay Length: 1,461 Words / 6 Pages
    Submitted: February 4, 2010 By: Top
  • Fantasy Diets Vs. Real Diets

    Fantasy Diets Vs. Real Diets

    Fantasy Diets vs. Real Diets “Wanna be sexy?” I hear this phrase as I flip through the channels on a Tuesday afternoon. All I have to do is turn on the TV, and I hear something about some new diet or way to lose weight. There is no doubt that being beautiful means you have to be skinny, right? The media tells us we must be skinny. Whenever I look at a magazine cover,

    Rating:
    Essay Length: 1,073 Words / 5 Pages
    Submitted: March 23, 2010 By: Wendy
  • Farm Subsidies - a Necessary

    Farm Subsidies - a Necessary

    Evil? Subsidies are payments, economic concessions, or privileges given by the government to favor businesses or consumers. In the 1930s, subsidies were designed to favor agriculture. John Steinbeck expressed his dislike of the farm subsidy system of the United States in his book, The Grapes of Wrath. In that book, the government gave money to farms so that they would grow and sell a certain amount of crops. As a result, Steinbeck argued, many people

    Rating:
    Essay Length: 1,212 Words / 5 Pages
    Submitted: November 27, 2009 By: Anna
  • Farming Our Cities

    Farming Our Cities

    Farming Our Cities In the period immediately preceding the emergence of the first cities, two major society-shaping changes also took place. First, major advances in agricultural technology allowed those with other skills to trade of food instead of sustenance farming. Second, community decision-making was taken out of the hands of the village elders and given to a single leader, the chieftain. Without both of these shifts, the city, as we know it, could not have

    Rating:
    Essay Length: 527 Words / 3 Pages
    Submitted: April 25, 2010 By: Mikki
  • Fas

    Fas

    One in every one hundred babies are born with fetal alcohol syndrome. The term “Fetal Alcohol Syndrome” is used to describe a lifelong set of physical, mental, and neurobehavioral birth defects associated with alcohol consumption during pregnancy. Phyllida Brown writes in the journal, New Scientist, that, “Fetal alcohol syndrome was once thought to affect only the children of heavy drinkers”. She continues by stating that, “research suggests that even a small amount of alcohol

    Rating:
    Essay Length: 772 Words / 4 Pages
    Submitted: January 28, 2010 By: Yan
  • Fascades of Current Society

    Fascades of Current Society

    Throughout history women, men, and children have all felt the pressures and manipulations by the media through some faзade style form or shape. A Faзade by definition is a false, superficial, or artificial appearance or effect, which is primarily imposed or placed on an object, group, or even individual. Through the use of words, deliberate images, and material items advertised within society, as a result have become pressures felt by all types of individuals.

    Rating:
    Essay Length: 1,122 Words / 5 Pages
    Submitted: November 18, 2009 By: Top
  • Fascism

    Fascism

    In order to determine whether fascism is confined to being a historical phenomenon of the 1930’s and 40’s or if it can exist in our contemporary times, the term fascism must first be defined. According to Stanley Payne, fascism is a “form of revolutionary ultranationalism for national rebirth that is based on a primary vitalist philosophy, is structured on a extreme elitism, mass mobilization and the fuhrerprinzip [leadership values], positively values violence as end as

    Rating:
    Essay Length: 683 Words / 3 Pages
    Submitted: March 6, 2010 By: Tommy
  • Fashion

    Fashion

    Masson 1 Introduction Since the baby boom generation, youth have had a profound impact on many aspects of Western society. Regardless of the amount of young people within generations, they tend to be influenced and be able to influence the society they live in, regardless of the decade. As pressing issues affect the culture around them, the baby boom, generation X and baby boom echo generations have responded in many ways; one of the

    Rating:
    Essay Length: 2,885 Words / 12 Pages
    Submitted: March 15, 2010 By: Victor
  • Fashion & Semiotics

    Fashion & Semiotics

    ASC101 - Introduction to Sociology A 4. Clothes have always been used for symbolic reasons, but is the symbolism always clear? Ever since their invention many centuries ago, clothes have been used as a way of communicating. The message communicated relies on a number of factors including the social background of both the communicator and the receiver, and the context in which the message is communicated. Although at times the exact message or symbolism one

    Rating:
    Essay Length: 2,206 Words / 9 Pages
    Submitted: November 29, 2009 By: Monika
  • Fashion No No’s

    Fashion No No’s

    For the love of god, why? They were heinous the first time they were popular, and certainly they have not aged any better. Tapered pants (as in, so tight at the ankle you can hardly get your foot through) were like, totally awesome in the '80s. But not really. Because as soon as we realized how ridiculous they looked, (and certainly they did) we embraced the boot cut. And now tapered pants are, like, totally

    Rating:
    Essay Length: 377 Words / 2 Pages
    Submitted: December 31, 2009 By: Jessica
  • Fast Food

    Fast Food

    In this essay I will be discussing the pros and cons of fast foods. Now a day every body will recognize the golden arches of McDonalds, it is hard not to. McDonalds has restaurants everywhere, beside major roads and in almost every high street. Their commercials are on television at least once a day. They became popular within a couple of years. Teenagers especially like McDonalds because of the relaxed atmosphere, cheap prizes and

    Rating:
    Essay Length: 263 Words / 2 Pages
    Submitted: December 15, 2009 By: Edward
  • Fast Food Nation

    Fast Food Nation

    I chose this particular book because being the health nut I am, this book stood out to me. It was as if Fast Food Nation was calling my name. I also chose this book for it has been given so many great reviews. The New York Times said this book had great insight and great factual backing. Fast Food Nation came highly recommended by a friend of mine, Chris Lauger. He told me how the

    Rating:
    Essay Length: 1,633 Words / 7 Pages
    Submitted: November 30, 2009 By: Steve
  • Fast Food Nation

    Fast Food Nation

    As I buy my lunch at school, I am tempted by a freezer full of delicious ice-creams, all loaded with fat. A few feet further down, a vending machine full of sodas promises me a few hours of sugar-induced bliss, and a crash shortly thereafter. Elsewhere, I am drawn to chips, cookies, and chocolates that fill a well-stocked vending machine. One would think that school would be a teenager’s refuge from these forces that seek

    Rating:
    Essay Length: 911 Words / 4 Pages
    Submitted: December 22, 2009 By: Tasha
Search
Advanced Search