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history reports S

For this assignment, you are to read current news articles about Latin America from the website for the North American Congress of Latin America (NACLA) and submit two short reviews during the semester. Please submit one review per due date. Each review is to be at least 3-4 pages and each due date corresponds to a regional topic in Latin America. The due dates for these reports are January 14 and 21. Here are the regional topics corresponding to each due date:
January 14: Mexico, Border issues and Latinx communities, the Caribbean (Cuba, Haiti, Puerto Rico, Dominican Republic, etc.)
January 21: Central America (Guatemala, Honduras, El Salvador, Costa Rica, Panama, Nicaragua, and Belize) and South America (Brazil, Argentina, Chile, Peru, Uruguay, Ecuador, Colombia, Bolivia, Paraguay, and Venezuela)
Please submit your reports through Canvas in either of the following formats: doc, docx or PDF (if you are using Google Docs or Apple Pages to compose your review, please be sure to convert your paper to docx or PDF before submitting it). Late papers will be accepted for each submission, but only for one week after the assigned due dates and will be assessed a full grade deduction. Please use both a title page and a works cited page (neither of these pages count toward your 3-4 pages of text). These two reports will count as a combined 30% toward your final grade. In your works cited page, compose your article entry in a format like this:
Hilary Goodfriend, “El Bukelazo: Shades of Dictatorship in El Salvador,” NACLA Report on the Americas website (February 19, 2020).
In terms of the content of each report, I am looking for two main points of discussion. First, you should devote the first half of the report to a summary of the main points in the article that you selected. To help you to address this issue, consider some of these questions: What is the main issue being discussed? (i.e. immigration, elections, education, environment, women’s issues, crime, etc.) Who are the main personalities mentioned in the article? (i.e. Mexican President Andrés Manuel López Obrador, President Biden, Former President Trump, Secretary of State Anthony Blinken, etc.) How does the issue affect the people of the country mentioned in the article? Does the issue have any connection with United States interests? What do you think could be the best solution to resolve this problem?
And for the second point of discussion, please analyze the article that you selected and present your point of view on the story. For example, how do you feel about the story? How did this article contribute to your understanding about modern Latin America? And what do you think about the author’s perspective on the article? How does this topic relate to contemporary political, economic or cultural themes in the United States today?
Here is a list of articles from the NACLA website pertaining to regions for your second due date. Everybody, just pick any one article from this list for your January 21 review. The dates in parenthesis indicate when the article was published. For the Jan. 21 due date, your reviews will focus on a Central American or a South American nation. These articles range in date from February 2019 to January 2022.
Central AmericaBelize
In Belize, a Win for Black Dockworkers (Nov. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Costa Rica:
Costa Rica: A Democracy on the Brink (Dec. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

Costa Rica’s Covid-19 Response Scapegoats Nicaraguan Migrants (July 2020) (Links to an external site.)

El Salvador:
100 Days of Nayib Bukele in El Salvador: Social Movement Perspectives (Interview) (Sept. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Alejandro Molina Lara Fought for Workers’ Rights in El Salvador and the United States (Feb. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

Building a Church of the Poor (Dec. 2020)


Bukele Responds to Avalanche of International Criticism: “The People Voted for This” (May 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Confronting Internal Forced Displacement in El Salvador (Feb. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Death by Deportation, With Help From the Human Rights Establishment (March 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Deportation Contagions (March 2020) (Links to an external site.)

El Bukelazo: Shades of Dictatorship in El Salvador (Feb. 2020)


El Salvador President Nayib Bukele Has Blood on His Hands (Feb. 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

El Salvador’s Backslide (Feb. 2019)

Left Out of Bukele’s Bitcoin Decision, Salvadorans Face Deepening Inequality (July 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Poets and Prophets of Resistance: Intellectuals and the Origins of El Salvador’s Civil War (Book Review) (Aug. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

The Hollywood Kid: The Violent Life and Violent Death of an MS-13 Hitman (Book Review) (Nov. 2019)

The Value of a Volcano (Nov. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

Underreported and Unpunished, Femicides in El Salvador Continue (March 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Guatemala:
A Dispatch From the Caravan (Feb. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

A Victory for Guatemala’s Pacto de Corruptos (June 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Defending Consultation: Indigenous Resistance Against the Escobal Mine in Guatemala (May 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Democracy in Crisis in Guatemala (June 2019)


Dianna Ortiz, Survivor and Witness of the Guatemalan Genocide (1958-2021) (Feb. 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Guatemala: Impunity for War Criminals, Again (Feb. 2019)

Guatemala Cracks Down on Q’eqchi’ Resistance in El Estor (Nov. 2021) (Links to an external site.)


Guatemala’s National Strike Demands Structural Change (Sept. 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Guatemalan Child Refugees, Then and Now (Nov. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Guatemalans Have Had Enough (Nov. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

“History Moves Forward. You Cannot Go Back:” An Interview with Judge Yassmín Barrios (May 2019)


Historical Memory in the Digital Age (June 2021)


In Guatemala, Ex-Paramilitaries Face Trial for Wartime Rape of Indigenous Women (Jan. 2022) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

(Links to an external site.)

In Guatemala, Finding a Voice in Indigenous Community Radio (July 2019) (Links to an external site.)

In Guatemala, Out with the Old, In with the Older (Aug. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

In Guatemala, Resignations are Not Enough (Dec. 2020)


In Guatemala, Will Old Foreign Policies Bring New Results? (Aug. 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Indigenous Guatemalan Journalist Faces Charges after Reporting on Protest (Nov. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Is Guatemala a “Safe Third Country” for Disposable People? (Aug. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Officials Conceal Conditions at Guatemala Mental Health Hospital During Pandemic (June 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Remembering Guatemala’s Martyr of Justice: An Interview with Francisco Goldman (Dec. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Sex Workers Unionize in Guatemala (Feb. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Talking Like a Mining Company: The Escobal Mine in Guatemala (Oct. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

The Garífuna Voices of Guatemala’s Armed Conflict (Dec. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

U.S. Archeologist Seeks to Privatize Maya Historic Sites in the Name of Conservation (Aug. 2020)

“We Are Here by Force”: Maya Ixil Activists Fight for Asylum and Justice (May 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

White Flags as Guatemalans Grow Hungry (May 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Honduras:
A Private Government in Honduras Moves Forward (Feb. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

A State of Mistrust (Nov. 2020)


Arbitrary Justice: The Fate of Environmental Defenders in Honduras (Sept. 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Climate Change Haunts a Ghostly Border in Honduras (Nov. 2020)


Combating Narcos or Criminalizing Indigeneity? (Jan. 2022) (Links to an external site.)

(Links to an external site.)

For Murdered Honduran Organizer Berta Cáceres, “Any Injustice Was Her Battle” (June 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Garífuna Community Demands Return of Kidnapped Leaders (July 2020)


Hondurans in the U.S. Fear Vote Suppression in Sunday Elections (Nov. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

(Links to an external site.)

Honduras: Between the Old Elite and a New Democracy (Nov. 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Honduras a Decade after the Coup: An Interview with Luis Méndez (June 2019)


In Honduras, Victory of Leftist Woman President Rests on Other Women’s Struggles (Jan. 2022) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.) (Links to an external site.)

Political Prisoners Released as Government’s Legitimacy Crumbles in Honduras (Interview) (Sept. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

The Flame of Opposition in Honduras (Sept. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

The Roots of the National Strike in Honduras: An Interview with Bayron Rodríguez Pineda (June 2019) (Links to an external site.)

U.S. Violence Prevention in Honduras: Help or Hypocrisy? (March 2020)

United States Struggles to Pick a Side in Upcoming Honduran Elections (Sept. 2021) (Links to an external site.)


Verdict Forthcoming for Military Intelligence Officer in Murder of Berta Cáceres (July 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Who Killed Berta Cáceres (Book Review) (June 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Nicaragua:
Crisis in Nicaragua: Is the Ortega-Murillo Government Leftist? (Part I) (Aug. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

Deciphering Nicaragua’s Tepid Covid Response (June 2020)

LGBTQ Resistance and Political Protest in Nicaragua (Sept. 2021)

Nicaragua: Chronicle of an Election Foretold (Nov. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

Nicaragua’s Elections Are a Referendum on Social Investment Policies (Nov. 2021) (Links to an external site.)


Ortega’s Developmentalism Is Based on the “Popular Economy”—But What Does that Mean? (Dec. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

(Links to an external site.)

Ortega’s World, the Flesh and the Gold (Dec. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

(Links to an external site.)


Sanctions May Impoverish Nicaraguans, but Likely Will Not Change their Vote (Aug. 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

The Anti-Sandinista Youth of Nicaragua (Feb. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

The Sandinista Labor Paradox (Sept. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

The Youth Leading Nicaragua’s Uprising, One Year Later (Apr. 2019)

Why Did Daniel Ortega Imprison His Former Comrades? (June 2021) (Links to an external site.)

Panama:
A Perilous Journey Along the Darién Gap (Oct. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

After Landmark Territorial Win, Naso People of Panama Look to the Future (Feb. 2021)

South America:Argentina:
A Clash of Interests in Villa 31 (Oct. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Activists Call for Legislation to Protect Argentina’s Wetlands (Oct. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Activists Keep Argentina’s Abortion Reform on the Agenda Despite Covid-19 (July 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Another IMF Bailout in Argentina (June 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Argentina: A Tentative Case for Democratic Populism (Jan. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Argentina’s Failing Fracking Experiment (Apr. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Argentina and the IMF: What to Expect with the Likely Return of Kirchnerism (Oct. 2019)

Center Parties Flounder, Radical Alternatives Rise in Argentina’s Midterms (Nov. 2021) (Links to an external site.)


Dead Girls (Book Review) (June 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Decades After Argentina’s Dictatorship, the Abuelas Continue Reuniting Families (Mar. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Demands for Land and Housing Continue After Guernica Eviction (Nov. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Feminists Fight Covid on Buenos Aires’ Urban Margins (June 2020) (Links to an external site.)

In Argentina, a “Right Turn” That Wasn’t and Left-Peronism’s Unlikely Comeback (Oct. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

In Argentina, the Next Generation Finds Its Voice (May 2020)


Keeping 2001 Open: Argentina’s Uprising 20 Years Later (Dec. 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.) (Links to an external site.)

Macri’s Yellow Balloons (Aug. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

“Our Struggle is Not Just for Ourselves, It is For All Workers” (Apr. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Public Debt Defines First Year of Fernández Presidency (Dec. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

The Audacity and Calculations of Cristina Kirchner (June 2019) (Links to an external site.)

The Consequences of Mr. Macri (Apr. 2019)


The Union of Land Workers is Creating a New Food Paradigm in Argentina (Apr. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

(Links to an external site.)

Bolivia:
A New MAS Era in Bolivia (Oct. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

At General Assembly, OAS Role in Bolivia Coup Remains Major Concern (Nov. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

Bolivia’s Path to Camacho (Interview) (Nov. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Bolivia’s Plurinational Healthcare Revolution Will Not Be Defeated (Dec. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Bolivia’s School Closures Will Deepen Divide of Who Gets to Study (Sept. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Bolivia’s Tragic Turmoil (Nov. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Bolivia Has Provided Us a Radical Vision of Hope (Oct. 2020)


Broadcasting from Bolivia, Aymara Voices Will Not Be Silenced (Jan. 2022) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Centuries of Fire: Rebel Memory and Andean Utopias in Bolivia (Book Excerpt) (Apr. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Evo Morales Wins Bolivia’s Election, but Fraud Allegations Tarnish the Victory (Oct. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

History at the Barricades: Evo Morales and the Power of the Past in Bolivian Politics (Book Excerpt) (Oct. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

MAS Regains Bolivian Presidency (Oct. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Mixed Results for the MAS in Bolivia Regional Elections (Mar. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

Remembering Orlando Gutiérrez of the Bolivia Miners Union (Nov. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Roots and Resistance: The Bartolina Sisa Women’s Movement in Bolivia (Oct. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

State Violence in Áñez’s Bolivia: Interview with Human Rights Lawyer David Inca Apaza (May 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Survivors Fight for Justice for 2003 Bolivian Military Massacre (Nov. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

The Highs and Lows of Bolivia’s Rebel City (Dec. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Trump Bets on Closer Ties with Bolivia (June 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Understanding Bolivia’s Nightmare (Nov. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Understanding MAS’s Winning Strategy in Bolivia (Oct. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Will Bolivia Put Ex-President Áñez on Trial? (Oct. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

Will Evo Morales Survive Bolivia’s Fires? (Oct. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Brazil:
Attacks on Brazilian Press Increase Under Bolsonaro (Apr. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Bolsonaro and Brazil Court the Global Far Right (Aug. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Brazil: Corruption as a Mode of Rule (June 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Brazil Falters In Public Health Leadership (July 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Brazil’s Vulnerable Left Behind in the Pandemic (Mar. 2020)

Brazilian Senate Recommends Charging Bolsonaro for Mismanagement of the Covid-19 Pandemic (Nov. 2021) (Links to an external site.)


Covid-19 Vaccine Scandal Could Be the Final Straw for Bolsonaro Supporters (Aug. 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Finding Marielle Franco’s Killers (Mar. 2019)


Fordlândia and Capitalism’s Fantasy in the Amazon (May 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Guns, Crime, and Corruption: Bolsonaro’s First Month in Office (Feb. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Lawfare Unmasked in Brazil (July 2019)


Madalena (Film Review) (May 2021) (Links to an external site.)

(Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)
Marielle Franco’s Seeds: Black Women and the 2020 Brazilian Election (Nov. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Outsourcing Repression (June 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Pandemic Worsens Working Conditions in Brazil’s Informal Care Economy (Oct. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Paulinho Paiakan Dies of Covid-19 in Brazil (June 2020) (Links to an external site.)

“Racial Democracy” Reloaded (July 2019) (Links to an external site.)

The Burning Quest to Revive a Nationalist Vision in Brazil’s Amazon (Dec. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

The Inversion of Human Rights in Brazil (Jan. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

The Losing Struggle for Brazilian Democracy (Film Review) (July 2019) (Links to an external site.)

The Social Cost of Bolsonaro’s Denial (May 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Triggering Police Violence in Brazil (Apr. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

U.S. Expands Influence in the Brazilian Amazon During Pandemic (Aug. 2020)


Underground Activists in Brazil Fight for Women’s Reproductive Rights (Sept. 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Understanding the Fires in South America (Aug. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Urbanismo Miliciano in Rio de Janeiro (Jan. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

We Will All Be Judged By History: Political Upheaval in Brazil (Aug. 2019)

“We Still Have a Lot of Struggles Ahead”: A Conversation with Anielle Franco (Jan. 2022) (Links to an external site.)


With Lula Back, the Political Fight in Brazil is Between Democracy and Authoritarianism (Mar. 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Chile:
Australia’s Intelligence Organizations Helped Overthrow the Allende Government in 1973 (Oct. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

Burying Pinochet (Oct. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Children who Come from Afar (Nov. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Chile’s Environmental Betrayal (Oct. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Chile’s Struggle to Democratize the State (Feb. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Chilean Arpilleras Sustain Political Momentum During Lockdown (July 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Creativity at the Service of Social Mobilization in Chile (Dec. 2019)


Electing Chile’s Constitutional Convention: “Nothing About Us Without Us” (May 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Fire and Fury in the Chilean “Oasis” (Oct. 2019)

In Chile, Boric’s Win Signals Victory for Social Movements and New Constitution (Dec. 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

In Chile, the Post-Neoliberal Future is Now (May 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Mapuche Political Prisoners Continue Struggle for Land and Freedom (Dec. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Memory on Chile’s Frontlines (June 2021) (Links to an external site.)

Pinochet-era Intelligence Agent Faces Extradition from Australia (July 2020)


Police Violence Marked the Second Anniversary of Chile’s 2019 Uprising (Oct. 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Professors Test the Limits of “Me Too” in Chile (May 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Social Progress Deferred in Chile (June 2020) (Links to an external site.)

The Chilean State Seeks to Ban the Poets (Oct. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

The Reality in Chile (Oct. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

The Santiago Metro as a Microcosm of Chile (Oct. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Toward a People’s Constitution for Chile (Nov. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

What Does Chile’s New Left Want? (May 2021) (Links to an external site.)

Colombia:
A New Progressive Movement Scores Landslide Local Victories in Colombia (Oct. 2019)


Afro-Colombians Protest Violence and Government Neglect in Buenaventura (Mar. 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Behind the National Strike in Colombia (Nov. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

“Birds of Passage:” Indigenous Communities Rewrite the Drug War (Mar. 2019)

Colombia on Cusp of Decriminalizing Abortion (Nov. 2021) (Links to an external site.)


Colombia Protests Spur Local Community Organizing (Aug. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

(Links to an external site.)

Colombia Rises Up (May 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Colombia’s Environmental Crisis Accelerates Under Duque (Apr. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Colombia’s Longest Insurgency and the Last Chance for Peace? (Dec. 2019) (Links to an external site.)Links to an external site.
















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requirements

Grossmont-Cuyamaca Community College District

two history reports S

For this assignment, you are to read current news articles about Latin America from the website for the North American Congress of Latin America (NACLA) and submit two short reviews during the semester. Please submit one review per due date. Each review is to be at least 3-4 pages and each due date corresponds to a regional topic in Latin America. The due dates for these reports are January 14 and 21. Here are the regional topics corresponding to each due date:
January 14: Mexico, Border issues and Latinx communities, the Caribbean (Cuba, Haiti, Puerto Rico, Dominican Republic, etc.)
January 21: Central America (Guatemala, Honduras, El Salvador, Costa Rica, Panama, Nicaragua, and Belize) and South America (Brazil, Argentina, Chile, Peru, Uruguay, Ecuador, Colombia, Bolivia, Paraguay, and Venezuela)
Please submit your reports through Canvas in either of the following formats: doc, docx or PDF (if you are using Google Docs or Apple Pages to compose your review, please be sure to convert your paper to docx or PDF before submitting it). Late papers will be accepted for each submission, but only for one week after the assigned due dates and will be assessed a full grade deduction. Please use both a title page and a works cited page (neither of these pages count toward your 3-4 pages of text). These two reports will count as a combined 30% toward your final grade. In your works cited page, compose your article entry in a format like this:
Hilary Goodfriend, “El Bukelazo: Shades of Dictatorship in El Salvador,” NACLA Report on the Americas website (February 19, 2020).
In terms of the content of each report, I am looking for two main points of discussion. First, you should devote the first half of the report to a summary of the main points in the article that you selected. To help you to address this issue, consider some of these questions: What is the main issue being discussed? (i.e. immigration, elections, education, environment, women’s issues, crime, etc.) Who are the main personalities mentioned in the article? (i.e. Mexican President Andrés Manuel López Obrador, President Biden, Former President Trump, Secretary of State Anthony Blinken, etc.) How does the issue affect the people of the country mentioned in the article? Does the issue have any connection with United States interests? What do you think could be the best solution to resolve this problem?
And for the second point of discussion, please analyze the article that you selected and present your point of view on the story. For example, how do you feel about the story? How did this article contribute to your understanding about modern Latin America? And what do you think about the author’s perspective on the article? How does this topic relate to contemporary political, economic or cultural themes in the United States today?
Here is a list of articles from the NACLA website pertaining to regions for your second due date. Everybody, just pick any one article from this list for your January 21 review. The dates in parenthesis indicate when the article was published. For the Jan. 21 due date, your reviews will focus on a Central American or a South American nation. These articles range in date from February 2019 to January 2022.
Central AmericaBelize
In Belize, a Win for Black Dockworkers (Nov. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Costa Rica:
Costa Rica: A Democracy on the Brink (Dec. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

Costa Rica’s Covid-19 Response Scapegoats Nicaraguan Migrants (July 2020) (Links to an external site.)

El Salvador:
100 Days of Nayib Bukele in El Salvador: Social Movement Perspectives (Interview) (Sept. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Alejandro Molina Lara Fought for Workers’ Rights in El Salvador and the United States (Feb. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

Building a Church of the Poor (Dec. 2020)


Bukele Responds to Avalanche of International Criticism: “The People Voted for This” (May 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Confronting Internal Forced Displacement in El Salvador (Feb. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Death by Deportation, With Help From the Human Rights Establishment (March 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Deportation Contagions (March 2020) (Links to an external site.)

El Bukelazo: Shades of Dictatorship in El Salvador (Feb. 2020)


El Salvador President Nayib Bukele Has Blood on His Hands (Feb. 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

El Salvador’s Backslide (Feb. 2019)

Left Out of Bukele’s Bitcoin Decision, Salvadorans Face Deepening Inequality (July 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Poets and Prophets of Resistance: Intellectuals and the Origins of El Salvador’s Civil War (Book Review) (Aug. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

The Hollywood Kid: The Violent Life and Violent Death of an MS-13 Hitman (Book Review) (Nov. 2019)

The Value of a Volcano (Nov. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

Underreported and Unpunished, Femicides in El Salvador Continue (March 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Guatemala:
A Dispatch From the Caravan (Feb. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

A Victory for Guatemala’s Pacto de Corruptos (June 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Defending Consultation: Indigenous Resistance Against the Escobal Mine in Guatemala (May 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Democracy in Crisis in Guatemala (June 2019)


Dianna Ortiz, Survivor and Witness of the Guatemalan Genocide (1958-2021) (Feb. 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Guatemala: Impunity for War Criminals, Again (Feb. 2019)

Guatemala Cracks Down on Q’eqchi’ Resistance in El Estor (Nov. 2021) (Links to an external site.)


Guatemala’s National Strike Demands Structural Change (Sept. 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Guatemalan Child Refugees, Then and Now (Nov. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Guatemalans Have Had Enough (Nov. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

“History Moves Forward. You Cannot Go Back:” An Interview with Judge Yassmín Barrios (May 2019)


Historical Memory in the Digital Age (June 2021)


In Guatemala, Ex-Paramilitaries Face Trial for Wartime Rape of Indigenous Women (Jan. 2022) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

(Links to an external site.)

In Guatemala, Finding a Voice in Indigenous Community Radio (July 2019) (Links to an external site.)

In Guatemala, Out with the Old, In with the Older (Aug. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

In Guatemala, Resignations are Not Enough (Dec. 2020)


In Guatemala, Will Old Foreign Policies Bring New Results? (Aug. 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Indigenous Guatemalan Journalist Faces Charges after Reporting on Protest (Nov. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Is Guatemala a “Safe Third Country” for Disposable People? (Aug. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Officials Conceal Conditions at Guatemala Mental Health Hospital During Pandemic (June 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Remembering Guatemala’s Martyr of Justice: An Interview with Francisco Goldman (Dec. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Sex Workers Unionize in Guatemala (Feb. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Talking Like a Mining Company: The Escobal Mine in Guatemala (Oct. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

The Garífuna Voices of Guatemala’s Armed Conflict (Dec. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

U.S. Archeologist Seeks to Privatize Maya Historic Sites in the Name of Conservation (Aug. 2020)

“We Are Here by Force”: Maya Ixil Activists Fight for Asylum and Justice (May 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

White Flags as Guatemalans Grow Hungry (May 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Honduras:
A Private Government in Honduras Moves Forward (Feb. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

A State of Mistrust (Nov. 2020)


Arbitrary Justice: The Fate of Environmental Defenders in Honduras (Sept. 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Climate Change Haunts a Ghostly Border in Honduras (Nov. 2020)


Combating Narcos or Criminalizing Indigeneity? (Jan. 2022) (Links to an external site.)

(Links to an external site.)

For Murdered Honduran Organizer Berta Cáceres, “Any Injustice Was Her Battle” (June 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Garífuna Community Demands Return of Kidnapped Leaders (July 2020)


Hondurans in the U.S. Fear Vote Suppression in Sunday Elections (Nov. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

(Links to an external site.)

Honduras: Between the Old Elite and a New Democracy (Nov. 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Honduras a Decade after the Coup: An Interview with Luis Méndez (June 2019)


In Honduras, Victory of Leftist Woman President Rests on Other Women’s Struggles (Jan. 2022) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.) (Links to an external site.)

Political Prisoners Released as Government’s Legitimacy Crumbles in Honduras (Interview) (Sept. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

The Flame of Opposition in Honduras (Sept. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

The Roots of the National Strike in Honduras: An Interview with Bayron Rodríguez Pineda (June 2019) (Links to an external site.)

U.S. Violence Prevention in Honduras: Help or Hypocrisy? (March 2020)

United States Struggles to Pick a Side in Upcoming Honduran Elections (Sept. 2021) (Links to an external site.)


Verdict Forthcoming for Military Intelligence Officer in Murder of Berta Cáceres (July 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Who Killed Berta Cáceres (Book Review) (June 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Nicaragua:
Crisis in Nicaragua: Is the Ortega-Murillo Government Leftist? (Part I) (Aug. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

Deciphering Nicaragua’s Tepid Covid Response (June 2020)

LGBTQ Resistance and Political Protest in Nicaragua (Sept. 2021)

Nicaragua: Chronicle of an Election Foretold (Nov. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

Nicaragua’s Elections Are a Referendum on Social Investment Policies (Nov. 2021) (Links to an external site.)


Ortega’s Developmentalism Is Based on the “Popular Economy”—But What Does that Mean? (Dec. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

(Links to an external site.)

Ortega’s World, the Flesh and the Gold (Dec. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

(Links to an external site.)


Sanctions May Impoverish Nicaraguans, but Likely Will Not Change their Vote (Aug. 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

The Anti-Sandinista Youth of Nicaragua (Feb. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

The Sandinista Labor Paradox (Sept. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

The Youth Leading Nicaragua’s Uprising, One Year Later (Apr. 2019)

Why Did Daniel Ortega Imprison His Former Comrades? (June 2021) (Links to an external site.)

Panama:
A Perilous Journey Along the Darién Gap (Oct. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

After Landmark Territorial Win, Naso People of Panama Look to the Future (Feb. 2021)

South America:Argentina:
A Clash of Interests in Villa 31 (Oct. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Activists Call for Legislation to Protect Argentina’s Wetlands (Oct. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Activists Keep Argentina’s Abortion Reform on the Agenda Despite Covid-19 (July 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Another IMF Bailout in Argentina (June 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Argentina: A Tentative Case for Democratic Populism (Jan. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Argentina’s Failing Fracking Experiment (Apr. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Argentina and the IMF: What to Expect with the Likely Return of Kirchnerism (Oct. 2019)

Center Parties Flounder, Radical Alternatives Rise in Argentina’s Midterms (Nov. 2021) (Links to an external site.)


Dead Girls (Book Review) (June 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Decades After Argentina’s Dictatorship, the Abuelas Continue Reuniting Families (Mar. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Demands for Land and Housing Continue After Guernica Eviction (Nov. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Feminists Fight Covid on Buenos Aires’ Urban Margins (June 2020) (Links to an external site.)

In Argentina, a “Right Turn” That Wasn’t and Left-Peronism’s Unlikely Comeback (Oct. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

In Argentina, the Next Generation Finds Its Voice (May 2020)


Keeping 2001 Open: Argentina’s Uprising 20 Years Later (Dec. 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.) (Links to an external site.)

Macri’s Yellow Balloons (Aug. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

“Our Struggle is Not Just for Ourselves, It is For All Workers” (Apr. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Public Debt Defines First Year of Fernández Presidency (Dec. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

The Audacity and Calculations of Cristina Kirchner (June 2019) (Links to an external site.)

The Consequences of Mr. Macri (Apr. 2019)


The Union of Land Workers is Creating a New Food Paradigm in Argentina (Apr. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

(Links to an external site.)

Bolivia:
A New MAS Era in Bolivia (Oct. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

At General Assembly, OAS Role in Bolivia Coup Remains Major Concern (Nov. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

Bolivia’s Path to Camacho (Interview) (Nov. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Bolivia’s Plurinational Healthcare Revolution Will Not Be Defeated (Dec. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Bolivia’s School Closures Will Deepen Divide of Who Gets to Study (Sept. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Bolivia’s Tragic Turmoil (Nov. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Bolivia Has Provided Us a Radical Vision of Hope (Oct. 2020)


Broadcasting from Bolivia, Aymara Voices Will Not Be Silenced (Jan. 2022) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Centuries of Fire: Rebel Memory and Andean Utopias in Bolivia (Book Excerpt) (Apr. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Evo Morales Wins Bolivia’s Election, but Fraud Allegations Tarnish the Victory (Oct. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

History at the Barricades: Evo Morales and the Power of the Past in Bolivian Politics (Book Excerpt) (Oct. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

MAS Regains Bolivian Presidency (Oct. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Mixed Results for the MAS in Bolivia Regional Elections (Mar. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

Remembering Orlando Gutiérrez of the Bolivia Miners Union (Nov. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Roots and Resistance: The Bartolina Sisa Women’s Movement in Bolivia (Oct. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

State Violence in Áñez’s Bolivia: Interview with Human Rights Lawyer David Inca Apaza (May 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Survivors Fight for Justice for 2003 Bolivian Military Massacre (Nov. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

The Highs and Lows of Bolivia’s Rebel City (Dec. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Trump Bets on Closer Ties with Bolivia (June 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Understanding Bolivia’s Nightmare (Nov. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Understanding MAS’s Winning Strategy in Bolivia (Oct. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Will Bolivia Put Ex-President Áñez on Trial? (Oct. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

Will Evo Morales Survive Bolivia’s Fires? (Oct. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Brazil:
Attacks on Brazilian Press Increase Under Bolsonaro (Apr. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Bolsonaro and Brazil Court the Global Far Right (Aug. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Brazil: Corruption as a Mode of Rule (June 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Brazil Falters In Public Health Leadership (July 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Brazil’s Vulnerable Left Behind in the Pandemic (Mar. 2020)

Brazilian Senate Recommends Charging Bolsonaro for Mismanagement of the Covid-19 Pandemic (Nov. 2021) (Links to an external site.)


Covid-19 Vaccine Scandal Could Be the Final Straw for Bolsonaro Supporters (Aug. 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Finding Marielle Franco’s Killers (Mar. 2019)


Fordlândia and Capitalism’s Fantasy in the Amazon (May 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Guns, Crime, and Corruption: Bolsonaro’s First Month in Office (Feb. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Lawfare Unmasked in Brazil (July 2019)


Madalena (Film Review) (May 2021) (Links to an external site.)

(Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)
Marielle Franco’s Seeds: Black Women and the 2020 Brazilian Election (Nov. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Outsourcing Repression (June 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Pandemic Worsens Working Conditions in Brazil’s Informal Care Economy (Oct. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Paulinho Paiakan Dies of Covid-19 in Brazil (June 2020) (Links to an external site.)

“Racial Democracy” Reloaded (July 2019) (Links to an external site.)

The Burning Quest to Revive a Nationalist Vision in Brazil’s Amazon (Dec. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

The Inversion of Human Rights in Brazil (Jan. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

The Losing Struggle for Brazilian Democracy (Film Review) (July 2019) (Links to an external site.)

The Social Cost of Bolsonaro’s Denial (May 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Triggering Police Violence in Brazil (Apr. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

U.S. Expands Influence in the Brazilian Amazon During Pandemic (Aug. 2020)


Underground Activists in Brazil Fight for Women’s Reproductive Rights (Sept. 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Understanding the Fires in South America (Aug. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Urbanismo Miliciano in Rio de Janeiro (Jan. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

We Will All Be Judged By History: Political Upheaval in Brazil (Aug. 2019)

“We Still Have a Lot of Struggles Ahead”: A Conversation with Anielle Franco (Jan. 2022) (Links to an external site.)


With Lula Back, the Political Fight in Brazil is Between Democracy and Authoritarianism (Mar. 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Chile:
Australia’s Intelligence Organizations Helped Overthrow the Allende Government in 1973 (Oct. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

Burying Pinochet (Oct. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Children who Come from Afar (Nov. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Chile’s Environmental Betrayal (Oct. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Chile’s Struggle to Democratize the State (Feb. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Chilean Arpilleras Sustain Political Momentum During Lockdown (July 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Creativity at the Service of Social Mobilization in Chile (Dec. 2019)


Electing Chile’s Constitutional Convention: “Nothing About Us Without Us” (May 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Fire and Fury in the Chilean “Oasis” (Oct. 2019)

In Chile, Boric’s Win Signals Victory for Social Movements and New Constitution (Dec. 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

In Chile, the Post-Neoliberal Future is Now (May 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Mapuche Political Prisoners Continue Struggle for Land and Freedom (Dec. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Memory on Chile’s Frontlines (June 2021) (Links to an external site.)

Pinochet-era Intelligence Agent Faces Extradition from Australia (July 2020)


Police Violence Marked the Second Anniversary of Chile’s 2019 Uprising (Oct. 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Professors Test the Limits of “Me Too” in Chile (May 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Social Progress Deferred in Chile (June 2020) (Links to an external site.)

The Chilean State Seeks to Ban the Poets (Oct. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

The Reality in Chile (Oct. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

The Santiago Metro as a Microcosm of Chile (Oct. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Toward a People’s Constitution for Chile (Nov. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

What Does Chile’s New Left Want? (May 2021) (Links to an external site.)

Colombia:
A New Progressive Movement Scores Landslide Local Victories in Colombia (Oct. 2019)


Afro-Colombians Protest Violence and Government Neglect in Buenaventura (Mar. 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Behind the National Strike in Colombia (Nov. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

“Birds of Passage:” Indigenous Communities Rewrite the Drug War (Mar. 2019)

Colombia on Cusp of Decriminalizing Abortion (Nov. 2021) (Links to an external site.)


Colombia Protests Spur Local Community Organizing (Aug. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

(Links to an external site.)

Colombia Rises Up (May 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Colombia’s Environmental Crisis Accelerates Under Duque (Apr. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Colombia’s Longest Insurgency and the Last Chance for Peace? (Dec. 2019) (Links to an external site.)Links to an external site.
















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requirements

Grossmont-Cuyamaca Community College District

History Question

History Assignment Help Please choose ONE question from each group which will require you to provide a total of FOUR responses. Each answer must demonstrate that you understand the material and must include accurate names, dates, places and events. Each response should contain 3-4 paragraphs or more with about 4-6 detailed sentences in each paragraph. There is no word limit but students must use as many sentences as necessary to provide a complete response to each question. The responses must be totally your own and will be checked, so please avoid plagiarism. Please type the number of the question you select before starting to type your response. Once an answer is submitted you will not be able to change it later. There is no time limit on this exam. Each question is worth twenty five points. Type your answers in the text box provided. Do not upload anything.
Unfortunately, I must provide another reminder that students must NOT copy anything from the internet or another source. Everything turned in as your writing must be 100% your writing. Any references used must be properly cited. In addition, submitting a paper that is mostly just citied material with little or no writing from the student will not be considered meeting the requirements of the assignment. Changing around a few words does not make a sentence your own and whether or not the plagiarism is unintentional or deliberate, the result will be the same. I regret that it is necessary to provide another reminder but the problem has continued despite all my efforts to prevent it.
Grading Rubric: Each question is worth 25 points.
23-25 points: An excellent response. The question was fully understood. Information provided was clear and accurate. Important names and dates were included. The length of the answer was appropriate to provide information and a thoughtful analysis. Information referenced was properly cited. Spelling and grammar was totally correct.
20-22 points: A very good answer. The question was mostly understood. Information provided was clear and accurate, but not as complete as it should have been. The length of the answer was adequate to provide information and a thoughtful analysis but a bit more detail would have helped. Information referenced was properly cited. Spelling and grammar were mostly correct.
18-19 points: A good answer. The question was generally understood but some parts of the question were not fully addressed. Information provided was mostly clear and accurate, but some information was incomplete or not fully developed. Some information was not cited correctly. The answer was a very basic with more detail required. A good starting point but with room for improvement. Spelling and grammar need improvement.
15-17 points: Needs improvement. The question was partially understood, but many elements of the question were not addressed. The response is very incomplete. Important names and dates are missing. Some of the information provided was correct but there are some inaccuracies. Spelling and grammar are in need of serious improvement. An attempt was made, but it is evident that only a basic understanding of the question was provided. The answer is much too brief. References are not properly cited.
14 and under: Not acceptable. The question was not understood and the information needed to answer it was not provided or is inaccurate or seriously incomplete. It is evident that the student did not properly prepare or study. Important names and dates are missing or listed incorrectly. Spelling and grammar are in need of serious improvement. References are not properly cited.
IF ANY PART OF ANY ANSWER IS COPIED FROM THE INTERNET OR ANOTHER SOURCE IT IS PLAGIARISM AND THE STUDENT WILL RECEIVE A ZERO FOR THE ENTIRE EXAM.
GROUP A
CHOOSE ONE QUESTION FROM THIS GROUP AND WRITE A BRIEF ESSAY AS A RESPONSE. THE ESSAY SHOULD INCLUDE RELEVANT NAMES, DATES, AND EVENTS. YOUR RESPONSE SHOULD CONTAIN 3-4 PARAGRAPHS OR MORE WITH ABOUT 4-6 DETAILED SENTENCES IN EACH PARAGRAPH. PLEASE TYPE THE NUMBER OF THE QUESTION YOU HAVE CHOSEN BEFORE TYPING YOUR RESPONSE.
CHOOSE ONE
1. Who became president after the assassination of Abraham Lincoln, why was his presidency ultimately unsuccessful, and what event destroyed his political power?
2. In order, explain in detail the 13th, 14th and 15th amendments to the Constitution.
3. Explain the Black Codes and the system of Jim Crow in the South and how terror was used to enforce this system.
4. Explain the events and problems which took place during the Grant administration and why his presidency is among the least successful during Reconstruction.
5. Explain in detail the Compromise of 1877 and its impact on Reconstruction.
GROUP B
CHOOSE ONE QUESTION FROM THIS GROUP AND WRITE A BRIEF ESSAY AS A RESPONSE. THE ESSAY SHOULD INCLUDE RELEVANT NAMES, DATES, AND EVENTS. YOUR RESPONSE SHOULD CONTAIN 3-4 PARAGRAPHS OR MORE WITH ABOUT 4-6 DETAILED SENTENCES IN EACH PARAGRAPH. PLEASE TYPE THE NUMBER OF THE QUESTION YOU HAVE CHOSEN BEFORE TYPING YOUR RESPONSE.
CHOOSE ONE
6. What happened at the Battle of Little Big Horn and the Battle of Wounded Knee? List each separately and include important names and dates.
7. Which specific groups came to America as immigrants at the end of the 19th century, what facility did immigrants arriving in New York enter, and which group was singled out with a law to restrict their entry to the country? List each separately.
8. Who were Andrew Carnegie, J.P. Morgan and John D. Rockefeller, what industries did they dominate, and what were monopolies called at the end of the 19th century? List each separately.
9. Who was W.E.B. Du Bois, Booker T. Washington and George Washington Carver, why are they important historical figures, and how did they contribute to the nation? Be precise with names, places, and dates.
10. What happened at Haymarket Square, the Homestead Strike, and the Pullman Strike? List each separately and include important names and dates.
GROUP C
CHOOSE ONE QUESTION FROM THIS GROUP AND WRITE A BRIEF ESSAY AS A RESPONSE. THE ESSAY SHOULD INCLUDE RELEVANT NAMES, DATES, AND EVENTS. YOUR RESPONSE SHOULD CONTAIN 3-4 PARAGRAPHS OR MORE WITH ABOUT 4-6 DETAILED SENTENCES IN EACH PARAGRAPH. PLEASE TYPE THE NUMBER OF THE QUESTION YOU HAVE CHOSEN BEFORE TYPING YOUR RESPONSE.
CHOOSE ONE
11. Explain the Supreme Court case Plessy v. Ferguson, the impact of the decision, and its historical importance. Be sure to include all important names and dates.
12. Define American Imperialism at the end of the 19th century, explain what caused the Spanish-American War, and explain the outcome. Be sure to include important names, places, and dates.
13. What were the policy objectives of the Populist Party and why is William Jennings Bryan an important political figure at the end of the 19th century? Be specific.
14. What were the goals of the Temperance Movement and the Suffrage Movement and who were the leaders of these movements in the early 20th century? List each separately and include important names and dates.
15. What were the major social issues which needed to be addressed during the Progressive Era, why was The Jungle an important book during this period, and what specific laws and reforms took place between 1890-1920?
GROUP D
CHOOSE ONE QUESTION FROM THIS GROUP AND WRITE A BRIEF ESSAY AS A RESPONSE. THE ESSAY SHOULD INCLUDE RELEVANT NAMES, DATES, AND EVENTS. YOUR RESPONSE SHOULD CONTAIN 3-4 PARAGRAPHS OR MORE WITH ABOUT 4-6 DETAILED SENTENCES IN EACH PARAGRAPH. PLEASE TYPE THE NUMBER OF THE QUESTION YOU HAVE CHOSEN BEFORE TYPING YOUR RESPONSE.
CHOOSE ONE
16. Who was Pancho Villa, what did he do and where, why did the United States pursue him, and what was the outcome? Be sure to include important names, places, and dates.
17. What was the Lusitania and the Zimmerman telegram and how did they bring the United States closer to entering World War I? List each separately and include details.
18. Explain the basic goals of Woodrow Wilson’s 14 Points and explain why the Treaty of Versailles ultimately failed and why the United States did not join the League of Nations.
19. Explain what happened during the Flu pandemic of 1918 and why it was so difficult to manage, describe the response, and explain the effects of the pandemic on the nation. Be specific.
20. What were the Red Scare and the Red Summer of 1919? List each separately, include details, and be specific.
BEFORE YOU SUBMIT YOUR ANSWERS CHECK TO MAKE SURE YOU TYPED THE NUMBER OF THE QUESTION FOR EACH QUESTION THAT YOU SELECTED NEXT TO EACH ANSWER. LOOK EVERYTHING OVER AND DO NOT SUBMIT UNTIL YOU ARE SURE EVERYTHING IS IN ORDER AND LOOKS CORRECT.

Philosopher Biography

Biography on JOHN LOCK
LIFE:
· Date of birth
· Place of birth
· Family life/ Childhood
· Education
· Death (date, place, and reason)
PHILOSOPHIES:
· Theories- What are they most famous for?
· How did they become known/famous?
· Influences
WORKS:
· Books/ Writings
· Studies
· Contributions that have impacted the world
o Due January 19th
o 3 PAGES TYPED!
o Include 1 ADDITIONAL Title Page: Name, date, class #, Philosopher’s name, and image of Philosopher.

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