Immigrant’s Perspective on Being American

Question 1 What is the difference between technical communication and technical writing? How would you define each of these terms? Create your own definition for technical communication and a separate definition for technical writing. Explain in at least 200 – 250 words. Question 2 Why do we need technical communication? What purpose does it serve? Identify at least five types of documents or other written materials that could be considered technical writing that you engage in or see in your home and/or workplace. Explain in at least 200 – 250 words.
July 24, 2020
What does the rise of the classical Christological controversies and heresies say about the New Testament as a source for Christian beliefs and doctrines? 2. Which classical Christological heresies are more difficult to dismiss? Explain. 3. Which of these heresies seem to endure into our own time and why do they do so? 4. Are heresies detrimental or beneficial? Explain.
July 24, 2020

Immigrant’s Perspective on Being American

What does it mean to be American? It can be a "loaded" question this day and age, and the answer will vary depending on whom you ask. I am willing to bet that it would be hard to get a consensus even in a small group like our class. I suspect that's because the answer is shaped by many possible variables. Geography: Where you pose the question will no doubt impact the answer you get. A person in New York City will most likely have a different perspective than, say, someone from Montgomery, Alabama. Politics, which can be closely tied to geography, is another variable. A progressive Democrat may offer you a different answer from a conservative Republican. In our class, we all live in the same region, but our politics are bound to be all over the spectrum (although we are in Orange County, so it may well lean to one side). Beyond that, our perspective on being American is shaped by our ethnicity, social class, religious background, and perhaps most importantly, our individual experiences. Let me offer another immigrant's perspective on what it means to be America...  

What does it mean to be American? It can be a “loaded” question this day and age, and the answer will vary depending on whom you ask. I am willing to bet that it would be hard to get a consensus even in a small group like our class. I suspect that’s because the answer is shaped by many possible variables.

Geography: Where you pose the question will no doubt impact the answer you get. A person in New York City will most likely have a different perspective than, say, someone from Montgomery, Alabama. Politics, which can be closely tied to geography, is another variable. A progressive Democrat may offer you a different answer from a conservative Republican.

In our class, we all live in the same region, but our politics are bound to be all over the spectrum (although we are in Orange County, so it may well lean to one side). Beyond that, our perspective on being American is shaped by our ethnicity, social class, religious background, and perhaps most importantly, our individual experiences.

Let me offer another immigrant’s perspective on what it means to be America…

 


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