• Share
  • Email
  • Embed
  • Like
  • Save
  • Private Content

Loading…

Flash Player 9 (or above) is needed to view presentations.
We have detected that you do not have it on your computer. To install it, go here.

Like this presentation? Why not share!

10th Grade Global Justice Project

on

  • 740 views

 

Statistics

Views

Total Views
740
Views on SlideShare
734
Embed Views
6

Actions

Likes
0
Downloads
7
Comments
0

1 Embed 6

http://blogs.isb.ac.th 6

Accessibility

Categories

Upload Details

Uploaded via as Microsoft PowerPoint

Usage Rights

© All Rights Reserved

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
Post Comment
Edit your comment

    10th Grade Global Justice Project 10th Grade Global Justice Project Presentation Transcript

    • Human Rights
      Elizabeth Cady Stanton, Nelson Mandela, Steve Biko, RigobertaMenchu, and Fred Korematsu
    • Elizabeth Cady Stanton
      • Born on November 13, 1815
      • Johnstown, New York.
      • one of the first leaders of the American woman’s right movement
      • Writer, a Speaker, a suffragist and women’s right activist
      “Come, come, my conservative friend, wipe the dew off your spectacles, and see that the world is moving.”
    • My Background
      • successfully lived well into adulthood and through old age
      • enjoyed perusing her father’s law library and debating legal issues
      • Henry Brewster Stanton, and become active members of the American Anti-Slavery Society.
      • to London and refuse permission to speak at the meeting
      My Father, Daniel Cady a
      prominent lawyer and
      judge
      My friend, Lucretia Mott
      "Oh my daughter, I wish you were a
      boy!"
    • My Accomplishments
      • Women's Rights movement
      • formed an organization, NationalWoman Suffrage Association in 1869 and worked to secure women’s right to vote
      • the first influence to American woman of human rights
      • Women fought for the right to vote, the right to own property, and the right to work outside the home without discrimination
      National Woman Suffrage Association Organization
      The Woman’s Bible & Eight Years and More Books
    • Nelson Mandela
      Born in South Africa (Transkei)
      18 July, 1918
      1938 – Fort Hare University College
      Expelled 1940 for boycott and protest
      Joined African National Congress in 1942
      Sentenced to jail for 27 years
    • Apartheid
      Established by government and different ethnic groups
      Segregated laws
      Live in different “homelands”
      Difference in public services
      Ended in 90’s
    • My Accomplishments
      ANC
      Attempt to get rid of apartheid government
      First black president of South Africa
      1993 – Won noble peace prize
    • Steve Bantu Biko
      (1946-1977)
      Anti-apartheid activist (non-violent) in South Africa
      Born in 18 December 1946, in King Williams Town of South Africa
      • Died 12 September 1977 in detention of the police
      • Leader of Black Consciousness movement
      • “Being black is not a matter of pigmentation - being black is a reflection of a mental attitude.”
    • Apartheid Regime (1948-1993)
      ‘touched every aspect of social life, including a prohibition of marriage between non-whites and whites, and the sanctioning of ``white-only'' jobs’ (The History…).
    • South Africa’s most influential and radical student leader in the 1970s
      A martyr of the freedom struggle
      posed one of the strongest challenges to the apartheid structure in the country.
      Health clinic systems for Blacks
      Literacy classes for Blacks
      Health education programs for Blacks
      Black Consciousness movement
    • RigobertaMenchu
      Fought for the rights of indigenous people
      Born in 1959 to a Mayan Indian in Guatemala
      From a poor family, worked in cotton and coffee plantations with cruel landowners
      “What I treasure most in life is being able to dream. During my most difficult moments and complex situations I have been able to dream of a more beautiful future.”
      -RigobertaMenchu
    • Important history
      CIA Coup in 1954
      Organized by US’s CIA to overthrow Arbenz
      Believed Arbenz would affected American business activities
      Guatemalan Civil War
      Ladinos (agricultural elites) vs. the Mayan
      The wealthy landowners took over land from the Mayan to share amongst themselves
    • Accomplishments
      Published my life story, “I, RigobertaMenchu”
      Took Guatemalan politicians and militarists to trial in Spain and 7 former government members found guilty
      Nobel Peace Prize in 1992
    • Fred Korematsu
      Born in America January 30, 1919 and raise in California in Oakland and died in 2005
      Worked in the nursery
      Three brothers
      Lived on the west coast
    • The Issues
      Then when pearl harbor was attacked Americans officials ordered Korematsu to military area #1 according to Order 9066
      But refused and went hiding by changing identity
      May 30, 1942, captured and put into trial.
      Went against the supreme court after the trial
    • Accomplishments
      Improved the law, meaning that immigrants or non-American can speak up.
      Improved Asian American civil rights
      Influence many people during the era against the supreme court
    • Poverty of The World
    • What Is Poverty?
      Being poor or lacking money or means of survival (Barker 1995)
      No access health, education and other services
      Hunger, disease, illiteracy, joblessness, exclusion and social discrimination
      Lack access to safe drinking water and food, sanitation and shelter, education, health care
      International Poverty Line
      • Income level
      • World bank
      • $1 per person
    • Unequal Distribution of wealth
      • The income of richest 10% in the world equals to the income of the bottom 90%.
      • The rich are mostly concentrated on the US, Europe and Japan.
      • The richest 1% own 40% of the world’s wealth
    • Population % of Poverty of the World
      Distribution of wealth
    • The Cause of Poverty…
      Trade
      unfair trade agreements, lack of technology and investment
      Work and globalization:
      • lacks communications and transport, factors that leads to a “globalized” economy
      Education
      people who live in poverty cannot afford to send their children to school, when they don’t know how to read and write they are disadvantaged.
      War or conflict
      basic services like education are disrupted. People become refugees. Crops are destroyed.
    • Rich Vs. Poor
      Poor People
      Rich People
      Less access to health, education, and other service
      Hunger, starvation, and disease bother the poorest in society
      Have little representation or voice in public and political debates
      Hard to escape poverty
      Benefit from economic or political policies
      Wealthy, financial bailouts, and more open to the public
      Poverty has always been presented
      The gap between rich and poor is quite high and often widening
    • Why Does It Matter?
      Rich-poor gap
      Over 3 billion people —less than $2.50 a day.
      Nearly a billion people entered the 21st century unable to read a book or sign their names.
      1 billion children live in poverty (1 in 2 children in the world).
      25,000 people die every day of hunger or hunger-related causes (one person every three and a half seconds)
    • Percentage of people living below poverty line
    • Gapminder Stats
      http://www.gapminder.org/
    • Let’s Stop This…NOW!