Prepared for the course: Communication 1110
Name: Jeremy Lyles
Date: 4/3/09 Time: 9:00-9:50
Fort Valley State University
Fort Valley, GA 31030
Persuasive Essay Outline
Limited Topic:Equal Rights for Illegal Immigrants
General Purpose:To Persuade
Specific Purpose:To persuade my audience to defend equal rights for illegal immigrants.
Method of Arrangement: Monroe’s motivated sequence
Attention I. Think of yourself being a single parent. You have four children, ages ranging from 6-13. You are working two jobs, not including your job as a parent. II. As you see your children get on the bus to school, your day is just beginning. Walking to work which is 10 miles. You are a couple of minutes late. Your boss threaten to fired you, and dock your pay for being late only twice.
III.Five hours later you arrive at your second job. You overhear your co-workers complaining about hiring immigrants.
IV.This is just one example of the hard days of illegal immigrants face in the states. Unlike most you are a hard-worker seeking to archive the American’s Dream.
Central Idea:The Immigrants’ Rights Projects of the American Civil Liberties Union’s works to defend the civil and constitutional rights of immigrants through a comprehensive program of impact litigation and public education.
Internal Preview:First, I will explain the importance of equal rights for illegal immigrants. Then, I will discuss how serious this problem is by providing my argument with current information, statistics, and testimony. Next, I will satisfy my plan, by providing you with a solution to the problem. Lastly, I will describe its benefits to illegal immigrants, and becoming involved and signing petitions to make this law in affect.
Need I.Illegal aliens have the same rights as any other US residents? They the rights to free speech, freedom of religion, the right to bear arms, the rights to due process; Children have a right to attend public school. What rights do they not have? A.The main rights they don’t have are the rights to vote and to remain in this country. They also are limited from receiving public assistance and a few other benefits.
B.The big issue is that illegal aliens cannot do anything to enforce most of these rights. If they are being mistreated by an employer, they cannot go to court to enforce their rights because if authorities become aware of their illegal status, they can be deported.
C.So while they technically have these rights, their illegal status keeps them from being able to enforce those rights against those who violate them.
Transition Sentence: After explaining the some problems immigrants face, next I will discuss my plan.
Satisfaction II. Enforcement and enhancement of labor and employment law protection.
A. Ensure that enforcement of state labor, employment, and civil rights statutes is conducted regardless of immigration status.
B. To the maximum degree permitted under federal law, prohibit employers from taking adverse actions against workers based on their participation in the Basic Pilot employment eligibility verification program or receipt of “no-match” letters from the Social Security Administration.
C. Make it an unlawful employment practice under law for an employer to retaliate against workers by contacting ICE to begin a worksite investigation of the employer’s records or to arrest current or former employees because the workers have exercised their workplace rights.
D. Make it unlawful employment practice under state law to discriminate against an employment-authorized worker in the hiring, terms and conditions, or termination of...
EU Law -The fundamental principles as set out in the Charter of Fundamental Rights.
1. A historical development of these Fundamental Rights
The European Union Charter of Fundamental Rights sets out in a single document a range of essential civil, political and social rights protected in the EU. The Charter consists of rights and freedoms divided into six sections: Dignity, Freedom, Solidarity, Equality, Citizens’ rights and Justice. The European Parliament, Commission and Council officially announced the Charter in Nice in December 2000, and at the time had no legal effect.
Within the EU the rights of all citizens were established at varying times, ways and forms. The EU therefore sought to clarify these fundamental rights applicable to the EU in a more accessible form and bring them together into a single document. The Charter is the first EU document to unite and proclaim all the fundamental rights and values citizens of the EU should be permitted. It does not create new rights but instead gathers the current rights that were formerly found in an assortment of legislative sources such as in national EU laws and international conventions from the Council of Europe. The Charter applies to the EU institutions and bodies created under secondary legislation...
...Immigrant Born Children Deserve Rights
In the United States today someone can become a citizen through the process of being born to parents with American citizenship or simply being born on U.S. soil. These two processes stem from the ideals of jus soli and jus sanguinis, each latin for right of soil and right of blood, respectively. But children born to unauthorized immigrants in the U.S. comprise a different category. An estimated 340,000 or 8% of the 4.3 million babies born in the United States in 2008 were children to illegal aliens (Passel and Taylor 1). Being born on US soil the notion of jus soli applies, automatically making the children U.S. citizens, despite their parents’ illegality. Some feel that these children are undeserving of their citizenship, and should be stripped of their rights as citizens and deported with their parents. This is an unjust belief that causes developmental harm to children and strips them of their rights as American citizens.
In 1868 following the Civil War the 14th amendment to the constitution was ratified. The amendment states,
“All persons born or naturalized in the United States and subject to the jurisdiction thereof, are citizens of the United States and of the State wherein they reside. No State shall make or enforce any law which shall abridge the privileges or immunities of citizens of the United States; nor...
Throughout the years, contested debate over Right-to-Work laws has persisted sparking widespread flare among various groups. Right-to-Work laws give employees the choice of joining a union, but at the same time promote freeriding, the practice of enjoying union benefits without paying for them. This paper examines the difference between Right-to-Work and Non-Right-to-Work states, keeping in mind that this is not a pro-union/anti-union matter. Although Right-to-Work laws appear to point towards economic growth, they are designed to weaken and destroy unions. The main focus of this paper is the major freeriding problem, but it also examines the benefits and disadvantages of right-to-work states. More specifically, this paper highlights the conception that Right-to-Work laws are ineffective in the matter that they do not allow a union to function correctly.
To start, the background information and foundation of the modern day Unions is integral. It is undeniable that they set basic worker rights in the mid 1900’s. However, how unions originated and what they are today is very different. Unions came from Guilds that date back as early as 300 AD. They were formed as confraternities of workers, sort of something between a trade union, a cartel and a secret society. The ancient guilds existed in...
TO: MARSHA TOMLIN
FROM: MELISSA LOVE
SUBJECT: RIGHT TO WORK LAWS FOR NEW MEXICO
A trade union or labor union is an organization of workers with the purpose of maintaining or improving the conditions of their employment. The union leaders bargain with employers to negotiate things like: wages, work rules, complaint procedures, rules of hiring, firing, and promotions of workers, benefits, workplace safety, and other important policies. Employers make deals with the unions in return for labor contracts.
The first union in the Unites States was created in 1834 and called the National Labor Union. This union was very ineffective and the Knights of Labor was started in 1869. It did not include Chinese, and only partially included blacks and women. They strongly opposed child labor and demanded and 8-hour day. Its popularity declined in the late 1800s because the public began to view them as anarchists and communists. In 1904, the American Federation of Labor (AFL) and its affiliates had over 1.4 million members nationwide. Instead of rioting and striking, they emphasized bargaining with employers to get improvements like better wages, hours, and general working conditions.
During these times companies operated as a "closed shop" and required that all its employees be members (in good standing) with the union, as a condition of employment. In this setting, if an employee...
...The positive side of Immigrations
Many people from all over the world move to America and this number of immigrants in the America has steadily grown. Shockingly, “the number of immigrants living in U.S. increased by 2.4 million” (A Nation of Immigrants). They are moving to United State because of the amenities that it has. They leave everything behind for that “American dream”. Those dreamers come to America looking for new opportunities, freedom, better lifestyles, etc. They are looking for the things that they didn’t have in their countries, so they come here to get more opportunities and be successful. According to John B. Judis, The author “Border War” “Mexicans and other Latinos are willing to pay the coyotes, because they hope to find well-paying jobs in the United States.” They are looking for better job and opportunities to make a comfortable life for their families. Although some people argue that immigrants are destroying our society and have many disadvantages for U.S., in fact they help United State to grow economically, educationally, culturally, and keeps America progressing, so we need to attract more immigrants to our land to make America more powerful.
One of the most important advantages of the immigrants is that they help our economy. Many Americans complain that immigrants take their jobs. However, what they do not realize that the jobs...
I m a student of “Bhagwan mahavir college of business administration, surat” conducting a survey for my project preparation, as the requirement of partial fulfilment of subject project in third year(semester-VI) BBA in surat city of a study on “A COMPARATIVE STUDY ON BRITANNIA AND PARLE COMPANY IN SURAT CITY (A SURVEY ON BISCUIT )” I assure that the information given by you are strictly used for academic purpose only. I request you to help me in gathering information by filling up yhe following information.
Bhagwan mahavir business administration
Top of Form
1) Do you eat biscuit?
2) Select your likely tastes for biscuit?
Sweet & Salty
3) What type of biscuit you normally prefer?
4) How often do you eat biscuit?
Once in a week
Once in a month
Once in a fortnight
5) When do you have biscuit?
At breakfast time
6) Which brand you normally buy?
7) From where do you buy biscuit?
8) Out of the following brand which...
Explain the reference to legal principle and relevant case law, the legal aspect of placing the ‘Klick’ clock in the shop window with a price tag attached.
Ann antiques has a rare ‘Klick’ clock on its shop with price tags of €1,000 attached. In spite of its wording the sign in the window does not constitute a legal offer, it is merely an invitation to treat. Invitation to treat is an indication that the person who invite is willing to enter into a negotiation but it is not yet prepared to be bound. This case may be seen in Fisher v Bell (1961). It was held that having switch-blade knives in the window of a shop was not the same as offering them for sale.
Analyze the reference to legal principle and relevant because law, the legal effect of the event that transpired between Ann and Beth ignoring the conversation that took place between Carol and Beth and advice as to whether the valid contract exist between them.
The original invitation to treat at €1,000 was met by an offer from Beth which offers €500 on the ‘Klick’ clock. After Ann received an offer from Beth, Ann made a counter offer on the clock that she would sell €750 for it. It is up to Beth to decide whether to accept the offer or not. A counter offer arises when the offeree tries to change the terms of an original offer.
For example, the Hyde v Wrench (1940) case. In that case, on 6th June, Wrench offered to sell his estate to Hyde for £1,000 but...
...The Rights of Immigrants to have an Education
Since the founding of the United States, more than 55 million immigrants from every continent have settled here. Every wave of immigration has faced fear and hostility from both ordinary citizens and government especially during times of economic hardship, political turmoil or war. Coming to the United States, Immigrants do not receive the same amount of rights that actual citizens do. One of the many things immigrants lack in the United States is the right to an education. Today immigrants face a great amount of troubles. These troubles are very similar to the ones the Jews faced during the Holocaust. These troubles have definitely gone against the catholic social teachings that are in todays society.
In todays society there are major Principles of Catholic Social Teaching. “The Church's social teaching is a rich treasure of wisdom about building a just society and living lives of holiness amidst the challenges of modern society” describes how important these principles are (usccb.org). Some of these include; dignity of a human person, Community and the common good, and Rights and responsibilities. Dignity of a human person is described when people are sacred, made in the image and likeness of God. People do not lose dignity because of disability, poverty, age, lack of success, or race....