How did Hoover view of the protesters change over time?
No, Hoover's plans did not change. Hoover started his presidency with the idea that the federal government should stay out of things as much as possible. He didn't want to get… involved with relief efforts, or any type of plan such as the CCC, PWA, or Social Security. Even when the Great Depression was at its worst, he still didn't want to get involved, even though that's exactly what the country needed at the time.
we respect his mustache much more it was a work of art.
If time had changed we would probably be changing or minds about our views on him, since his last acts were acts of failure.. if he carried on without his death he would carry… commiting more crimes.
as the cautious response to depression fails,amaericans turnd to hoove as their presiden to solve the problem. hoovers response failed in 1932 americans would turn to a new le…ader and increase goverment intervention to stop the depression. hoover turns to volunterism,but it failed,he soon then adoptd a more activist policy. despite the failings of RFC hoover succeeded with on project that made a difference which is now called the hoover dam,provided jobs in the early 1930s to fix a dam in colorado.
millions, it was a very common animal for thousands of years, onlyhunted to extinction in modern times
I wish I knew I'm sorry.dont hate me I don't know what the answer is don't always trust answer.com because it doesn't always have the answers~ :( >_< ~_~ ^_^ +_+ -_-
because he used to like to eat things, now he doesnt eat the same things as he plays angry birds on his iPhone on a Saturday night.
Smokers have always been discriminated against... I feel now, more so than ever. I am not a smoker, but I have no problems with people around me smoking. If they want to hurt …their lungs and be unhealthy, that is their own decsision. I don't think the government or even public establishments should have the right to say whether or not people are allowed to smoke or not smoke. Second hand smoke is no fun, but its never killed anyone.
What did the colonists believe about religion when they first came and how did this view change over time?
Robert Bruce Mullin ( A World History of Christianity , North America) says that the North American colonies were founded as part of the great outpouring of religious exciteme…nt associated with the Reformation era. Of the religious traditions brought from England in the seventeenth century, the Puritan experience was to have the most far-reaching effects. They saw the Church of England as incompletely reformed in a number of areas. Colonial Anglicanism, for its part, discarded the emphasis on theology and emphasised reason, balance, human freedom and morality. The Great Awakening brought about both religious and political changes in the middle of the eighteenth century. An important effect here was known as Pietism, with an emphais on piety and a zeal for missionary activity. Slavery had existed in English-speaking America since 1619, but already in the eighteenth century many were finding themselves uneasy with the institution. Quakers led the way in attacking it, and some theologians such as Samuel Hopkins (1721-1803) also criticized the practice. By the end of the eighteenth century there was an increasing consensus, in both the North and the South, that slavery was in some ways a blot upon the republic. Southerners saw the institution of slavery as their 'peculiar institution' and as a foundation for their distinctive way of life. Southern religious figures claimed that slavery was a positive good and a Christian institution. Northerners found this a difficult argument to counter, as a close reading of Scripture demonstrated that the biblical authors seemed to accept slavery as an institution and nowhere explicitly condemned it, and this theological question became a troubling aspect of the American crisis. The Presbyterian theologian Chades Hodge insisted, " nothing is obligatory upon the conscience but what [the Bible] enjoins; nothing can be sin but what it condemns ." If there had been an emphasis on human freedom, this emphasis by now excluded those held in slavery. The eighteenth century was also the time of the Enlightenment, a time when old religious certainties were being questioned. Several of the Founding Fathers appear to have rejected Christianity in favour of Deism, belief in a God who, having created the world, took no further interest in it. Thomas Jefferson went as far as to produce the "Jefferson Bible", which contained the biblical moral teachings, but rejected all talk of miracles and the divinity of Jesus. Humanists had become too closely associated with the French Revolution, and in its aftermath, Enlightenment thought became seen as inappropriate. Deism became unfashionable. Late nineteenth century American Protestants seemed to take the question of evolution remarkably in their stride, but the era of the First World War brought about a dramatic reveral, with evolution seen as undergirding a naturalistic world-view, and undermining the idea of a Christian democracy. Throughout the early 1920s a number of southern state legislatures began to pass legislation banning the teaching of evolution in public schools. In 1921, the Tennessee law was challenged in the now-famous Scopes Trial. Nevertheless, the United States remains the principal region of opposition to the concept of evolution.
Employers of all kinds are awakening to the fact that a diverse workforce is not a burden, but a potential strength.
it was because before the were more dependent because they weremostly at homeand now people view them as more independent becausewomen has rights so gurl u stop actining like …a loser at home andstart acrting more proud
First, that religious authorities would be controlled by the stateand not visa versa. Second, that the Church was not infallible init teachings. Third, that only God could red…eem people who hadsinned, not priests or holy communion. Fourth, that Jesus was thesaviour of mankind, not holy saints or the apostles.
the war took 20 year before if ended
When it was believed that the planets revolved around the Earth, the planetary paths were plotted and were erratic and did not comply with the laws of motion and gravity as …we now understand them. That was overlooked by the believers in an Earth centered Solar System. When the Sun centered Solar System was theorized by Copernicus, the paths of the planets around the Sun became organized into relatively circular (or elliptical). Much simpler, and following the Laws of Motion as proposed by Newton.
That depends on whom you are talking about, for instance in the sixteenth century in the Holy Roman Empire, it was the other way around, the Peace of Westphalia legislated tha…t whatever religion the ruler was, all the people had to be of the same religion. If you are talking about the political problems in Ireland, that was not really a conflict between protestants and Catholics so much as a conflict between native Irish (who all happened to be Catholic) and the invading and conquering English (who all happened to be protestant.)
He initially believed in nonviolent resistance, but eventuallydecided that violent protest was necessary to end racialoppression.
Which of the following describes how Nelson Mandela's view on protesting apartheid change over time?
Since there is nothing 'following' - we cannot help you ! Tryre-asking the question with some detail.