3161 words - 13 pages
The increasing cost of higher education in the United States has been a continuing topic for debate in recent decades. American society emphasizes the importance of education after high school, yet the cost of undergraduate and advanced degrees continually rises at a greater rate than inflation. According to the Advisory Committee on Student Financial Assistance, cost factors prevent 48% of college-qualified high school graduates from pursuing further education (McKeon, 2004, p. 45). The current system requires the majority of students to accumulate extensive debt with the expectation that they gain lucrative post-graduate employment to repay their loans.
1811 words - 7 pages
How worried should be about inflation? How concerned should we be about rising costs in higher education? According to congressman Russ Carnahan, “Congress has not raised the minimum wage since 1997, and it is now at its lowest level in 50 years adjusted for inflation” (Russ Carnahan). Concomitantly critics point out that the schools are raising tuition at rates exceeding inflation (Weisbrod et. al, 2011). While battling inflation and calming concerns about their fiscal management, college and universities are ubiquitously expected to manage capitals and operations and remain within tightening budgets. The Higher Education Price Index, or HEPI, is one instrument they may find useful in...
1386 words - 6 pages
The world has advanced considerably through out the decades and the need for higher education has been on the rise. Education is treasured in all parts of the world especially in the United States. However, higher education costs have been rising dramatically throughout the years leaving people in the United States to wonder if higher education is really worth the cost or not. According to the IES National Center for Education Statistics the average cost of tuition in current dollars at all universities in the 1990-91 school year was $6,562, it nearly tripled to an average cost of $17,143 by the 2008-09 school year.  These statistics leave many questions in people’s minds and the biggest...
2264 words - 9 pages
Higher education in the United States arose as an answer to the need to train clergy for the seminary. Throughout the centuries, higher education has evolved to become one of the principal means in educating individuals in specific areas of study. Individuals seek higher education to become more proficient in a particular occupation, area of study, or as a requisite for employment or advancement in specific fields such as engineering, management, or the sciences. The benefits that individuals who attend institutions of higher learning realize are more than education; the benefits are numerous and consist of socioeconomic benefits as well as personal benefits for the scholar, including...
576 words - 2 pages
“Small wonder our national spirit is husk empty. We have more information but less knowledge. More communication but less community. More goods but less goodwill. More of virtually everything save that which the human spirit requires. So distracted have we become sating this new need or that material appetite, we hardly noticed the departure of happiness”
― Randall Robinson
I love Happy Meals. Opening the house-shaped box, getting my free toy; it’s one of the best things about being a kid. And who hasn’t begged their parents to stay an extra fifteen minutes to play in the playground or laughed at a commercial with Ronald McDonald and the Hamburgler? McDonald’s is a part of childhood,...
3259 words - 13 pages
The Ever Changing World of Higher Education
Upon close examination into the past decade of higher education it would be appropriate to say that the most positive changes have been brought about by the adaptation of technology. In fact, no other single thing has brought about so much change in such a short period of time, and with such positive results. Of these changes, I have chosen to discuss the ones I think have had the most impact. First, would be the availability of higher education to a greater majority and a much more diverse group of individuals, followed by the impact technology has had on school revenues, and lastly, the impact it has had on the...
1289 words - 5 pages
It is evident that higher education in the United States has gone through a tremendous transformation since its origins in the mid 1600’s. From schools whose only function was the training of ministers to the contemporary university of free and open access, both society and culture have had tremendous effects on the evolution of higher education in America. This paper will explore those transformations as related by the themes woven through the ten generations identified by. It will also offer evidence to support the identified theme of each generation.
The first generation of higher education in America saw the development of colleges as adjuncts or outgrowths of...
1021 words - 4 pages
Higher education debate is a controversial and hot topic for politicians in the United States due to the price associated with higher education in the country. State lawmakers regularly worry about the rising cost of attaining a college degree, and lowering the debt burden to the student. Consequently these issues have been turned into a talking point during the presidential campaign trail. The pressure on the amount of tuition paid has not only been seen from the government but also from the families, which have shown reluctance in paying the high tuition fees. Public universities 'which have attempted to increase the fee' have come under heavy scrutiny despite the reluctance of the state...
1947 words - 8 pages
Many people think online education can be more expensive than a traditional school setting. Previous generations did not have the option for online learning experience, so why should we start now? An interesting point about online education is that LeBaron (2010) states, “The largest school in the U.S. is the University of Phoenix Online, with a whopping 380,232 students. That’s over 5x more than the largest public school, Arizona State University, which has 68,064 students” (para. 7). Despite the cost effectiveness, distance education is becoming the educational model of the future.
As the economy has changed in the last ten years so has the schools budgets and they are looking for ways to...
1488 words - 6 pages
The Financial Cost of Technology in Education
Think about how much it costs you or your family to keep up with the latest computer technology. Also think about about how much you pay at home for a high speed internet connection. Not to mention, the security, adware, and virus protection software you must purchase to ensure your computer keeps working properly. Consider how much it costs to outfit a single classroom with this technology, or even an entire school.
Schools are still expected to provide books, pencils, and paper; however, they are now also expected to budget in computers, scientific calculators, and DVD players. Computers cost up to one thousand dollars a piece;...
932 words - 4 pages
America’s economy has been slowly crumbling before our very eyes. The nation has gone from a frivolous society to one of ever increasing frugality in the past decade alone. It has been said numerous times that the current generation of high school and college students may be compared to their predecessors who lived through the Great Depression. The focus on Algebra in high school is beneficial to a meager portion of the student population but, after college it is rarely used on the level in which it is taught. Although mathematics is essential learning material for any pupil, mandatory Consumer Economics classes would better suit graduates of this era by assisting in living in the real...
1117 words - 4 pages
York St John University is committed to the concept of internationalisation in higher education. How would I use my study abroad in the UK to contribute to the positive effects of internationalisation?
The issue of internationalisation has been the subject of a fierce debate in higher education throughout the last decades. Attending universities in the UK has traditionally been the main route for international students to acquire foreign degrees so there is no doubt that internationalisation plays an important role in our lives. Nowadays, British universities tend to realize the importance of internationalisation in higher education and become formally committed to international...
1519 words - 6 pages
The Proper Use of Technology for Higher Education
Today, the advancements and the spread of media and information technologies are bringing college students closer to new realities in contemporary society. Technology has become a crucial component in curricula throughout the nation. Every college in the U.S. is spending million of dollars to provide students with the best and the latest technological advancements. What are the best uses of technology and how can it be used to enhance the education of college students? Technology has the potential to allow students to increase their paces and the productivity. It empowers students learning with many kind of technologies such as the...
1662 words - 7 pages
Law enforcement like much of the economy and society has had to adapt to the rapidly changing Atmosphere of the technological advances. To counter these advances, education has served in the forefront to combating the technological sophistication that is rapidly sweeping the workforce. The need and desire to remain competitive with the technology that we have is a need that can be satisfied with more education. Much like technology, education has benefits elsewhere in the equation of remaining competitive. Education on the higher tiered level provides a professionalism to accompany by the demands placed on students during their scholastic years of study. Activities...
3095 words - 12 pages
The ways in which our society envisions higher education, criminality and race have been an ongoing challenge throughout history. The current views on these matters have been changing as time passes by and has greatly progressed. Unfortunately, some views still remain slightly the same. These views have only been reinvented to keep up with the times. How do the views of higher education, criminality and race interrelate to my personal experience at the State University? My experience at the State University, the concept of higher education, criminality and race all contribute social justice by allowing individuals to realize their full potential. Through communication of our overall goal to...
1732 words - 7 pages
Role of higher education inrural developmentKamlesh Kumar PatelResearch Scholar MGCGV ChitrakootAbstractThe real India live in villages. As more than half of the population of the countrylives in villages, rural development is an eminent factor for the development of oureconomy. The crucial motivating factor for the development of the economy intoday's time is education. Like in the body of human being liver is responsible forthe proper functioning of the body, in the same way education acts a backbone forthe economy. To explore this significant role of higher education in Indiaespecially in rural India. Higher education is the backbone of the modern society.It has the power to transform...
735 words - 3 pages
One of the biggest problems facing students today is the fact that college expenses such as tuition, books, dorms and other items required to obtain a degree are becoming more and more expensive every year. Many students find that the little amount of income available is not sufficient to provide a stable source of payment for tuition. In addition, people are losing their jobs to a greater extent. According to U.S. Bureau of Labor and Statistics, the unemployment rate in California rises from 6.4 % to 12.1 % over the past seven months. As the economy gets worse, students that come from families with low earnings will have a harder time gaining entrance to and graduating from college or...
2333 words - 9 pages
Subject Line: The Need for Higher Education in Brazil
This memo is divided into four sections. With the first three sections being informative regarding the current economic and educational landscape in Brazil and the opportunities for market penetration. The final section is unfortunately constrained given that Laureate is a private company, but we have included a cost analysis created by our analysts.
Section I: Introduction
Rough Roads Ahead for Brazil:
The prosperity of Brazil in the recent years has created a flourishing middle class. For an extended amount of time, Brazil was experiencing growth well above 4% (Graph 1) . However expectations of bad grades ahead (modest GDP...
1069 words - 4 pages
The state of higher education: Pakistan in comparison with the UK
After partition, Pakistan, an independent state came into being in 1947 and inherited a colonial university system, created by the British. The fundamental features of this system during that era were that it was under-financed, bureaucratic, and mediocre and was teaching rather than research oriented.
Just then, the country had a poorly educated population and few schools or universities. Even though the education system has expanded to a great extent since then, debate continues about the curriculum, and, apart from a few elite institutions, quality remains a critical concern of educators till date.
787 words - 3 pages
Internet plays an important role among students in higher education, especially in the universities. The use of Internet has its own advantages and disadvantages among them. This essay will further discuss the bad and good influence towards them.
Obviously, people in different parts of the world use the same way to access the information by using Internet. Sometimes, they do not know about the advantages and disadvantages of Internet as maybe they are too engrossed in their virtual reality. They really believe that by using the Internet, their works become smooth especially in students live as they are always need to google the information for their assignment task. One of its advantage is...
921 words - 4 pages
Comparison of Turkey and United States Higher Education
The higher education provided by the United States resembles the structure of the undergraduate college in the United Kingdom, and the research university in German. Turkey’s system of higher education is a product of a long struggle that the country has gone through after proclamation of the country. The character of the higher education in the United States bases its belief from the American people driving the ideals of Jefferson that limits the control of the government leading to protection of the institutions. Furthermore, the commitment of the state to offer equal opportunity and mobility of the social aspects...
1671 words - 7 pages
Going to school and trying to afford it can be a financially draining experience, and I know that from experience. Our government has made many relevant changes thus far to better support students, but much more can still be done. With rising tuition costs and not enough government aid, more and more students are forced to take out loans in order to pay for continuing education. These loans later become a huge financial burden, some totaling near $30,000. If the dream of a college education is dependent upon access and affordability, how are young people supposed to continue their education and plan a future, when the cost of tuition is through the roof? Because higher education...
1095 words - 4 pages
Emergency management has been in the process of transforming itself into a recognized profession over the past several decades. During the last quarter of the 20th century, training and experience in preparing for, responding to and recovering from disasters and hazardous incidents were considered the path to becoming an emergency manager; the title was not always there but the responsibilities were shouldered by someone who took responsibility for those functions. Since the late 1990’s, the field of emergency management has expanded to include programs of higher education which have added a much needed third dimension to that progression. What was once considered the domain of civil...
1803 words - 7 pages
In contemporary society, the need to acquire some form of higher education has become almost compulsory to leading a successful life. While this does educate society and allow people to be well equipped for higher-level jobs it comes with definite negative aspects. The largest of which is the cost of attending these institutions. Unfortunately the prices of colleges and universities cause major debt and financial problems for the people attending, in some cases the price alone deters potential innovators. These places of higher education expect to be paid tens of thousands of dollars for tuition from their students but in reality only an extremely small portion can pay this without some form...
1717 words - 7 pages
Childcare or “daycare” is one of the most commonly used resources among Americans in the United States. There are many options for childcare that parents could choose from. The cost of childcare has risen dramatically over the past year, and no one really knows who to blame for it. The average cost for one child in a childcare facility ranges from $100-$350 a week. The government offers families subsidies for childcare, but that’s only if your income is low. What about the hard working middle class families that are still struggling to pay the high cost of childcare? How will they provide childcare for their kids?
Families have many choices for childcare, ranging from in-home care, a...
1980 words - 8 pages
Childcare or “daycare” is one of the most commonly used resources among Americans in the United States. There are many options for childcare that parents could choose from. They have many choices for childcare, ranging from: in-home care, childcare facilities, after school or government-funded Head Start programs. . “Head Start is a federally funded governmental program with the explicit goal of preparing underprivileged children for primary education” (Conley). This program is another option for the pre-k program. The cost of childcare has risen dramatically over the past year, and no one really knows whom to blame for it. The government offers families subsidies for childcare, but that is...
641 words - 3 pages
All of us praise technology for improving our lives and making them easier. Over the last two hundred years, a lot of inventions were found that made huge differences in our lives. But what we don't think about too often is the costs we pay in return. It's not only the money you pay to purchase a TV or a computer, but it includes everything you risk when you obtain such a thing. Even though technology helps to ease many aspects of our lives, it seems that the costs we pay are much higher. These costs are paid in many ways.Modern technology affects people's health by making them lazy. It's true that laziness is a serious health problem because it leads to other problems like obesity. Many...
1196 words - 5 pages
In the economically depressed world we live in today, the bottom line for students and parents when choosing a college is money. Although the thought of going off to college in the big city is both alluring and exciting, the price tag that goes along with it is not. Due to tighter wallets and budget cuts, students are beginning to re-consider their firm stance that they must go out of state for college. With all expenses considered, it is obvious that going to a local college is much cheaper than going to a university across the country. However, if your dream college is 3,000 miles away, there are many options that should be considered that will help pay for tuition, such as scholarships,...
883 words - 4 pages
The Cost of Perfection As a scientist, Aylmer strived for perfection. As a husband, he became obsessed with making his wife perfect. In Nathaniel Hawthorne's "The Birthmark" Aylmer tried to correct what he deemed as Nature's mistake, too late, he realized that perfection did not exist. As a scientist, Aylmer had devoted his time to scientific studies in an effort to make the world a better place. As devoted as Aylmer was to his scientific studies, he yearned for a fulfilling married life. Therefore, he left his laboratory in the capable hands of his assistant in pursuit of a bride and found Georgiana. She was very beautiful, in fact almost perfect except for the tiny birthmark on her...
1497 words - 6 pages
After the French and Indian War, from 1754 to 1763, Americans were proud to be called British subjects. But in just twelve years, America would be fighting for their independence from Britain, mainly because they were afraid that Britain would raise the taxes on them higher—and, at least in their minds, reduce them to servitude. Even after the revolution, when they had felt in their minds the fear that the possibility of becoming slaves to Britain’s whims had instilled in them, they were persistent in keeping slave labor legal. Some, like abolitionist William Lloyd Garrison with his newspaper The Liberator, took it upon themselves to fight for the slaves. Garrison started the magazine to...
1126 words - 5 pages
Beginning with the Dual Enrollment program for high school students, English as a Second Language classes for non-English speaking legal residents, and the Adult Basic Education courses for GED seekers, through the numerous university transfer programs available for those planning to continue on at one of Arizona’s major universities, the staff members of the Foundation Studies Division provide guidance to bring students successfully through their current program of study and onto the next. Because of these programs and dedicated staff members, the FSD not only personifies the definition of “quality higher learning”, but also provides much needed services to members of the community and...
1959 words - 8 pages
The Effects of a Higher Minimum Wage
When I was eleven years old my parents told me that they could not afford to buy me new school clothes that year. So, in my desperation for some new school clothes I started working. I did odd jobs on farms for family and friends, as well as babysitting. I worked that whole summer of my 6th grade year, and I continued to work every summer up until my senior year in high school when I started to work full-time. I started helping pay my parents rent when I was thirteen and bought most of my own food as a young adult. I bought all of my cars, and I am paying for my own school. So you might ask "why were we so poor? Was it because you had deadbeat parents?...
1374 words - 5 pages
Is globalization really a good thing? While I will admit there are many positive aspects of globalization such as a higher salary than one would normally receive in these developing countries and being able to offer their children a better education, but at what cost? Many of the factories used by multinational manufacturers in developing nations are subpar in safety regulations compared to those in developed nations which place the workers at risk.
The conditions these workers face are terrible, many are forced to work many hours and are not properly paid for their overtime and are overcrowded in dorms. At the Foxconn factories they often had twenty people in a three bedroom...
654 words - 3 pages
The term and concept of freedom is taken for granted by many, especially by we Americans. The cost of freedom may as well be the most "expensive" purchase to mankind. The primary cost of freedom is human life. These costs have existed and increased since the beginning of time.The happenings of September 11, 2001 brought many Americans to realize how precious freedom actually is. We learned that freedom can be taken away from us over night. People may ask what is being taken for granted. The answer is everything. Imagine living in a world where you were not allowed to believe or follow the religion of your choice. Imagine witnessing the massacre of family and friends for not believing in a...
2485 words - 10 pages
Power is essential to maintaining order and instilling rules within society, relationships and almost all aspects of life. With the appropriate control of power, individuals are able to attain anything that they desire. Once power is obtained, maintaining power and control is also important. Often once power is obtained, individuals believe that they don’t need to focus on the upkeep of maintaining power, this is what often leads to one’s downfall. Although power often comes with success, there are also downfalls to having power. Power can be dangerous and can lead to greed. Power can ruin relationships and often causes conflict as individuals tend to struggle with the shift in power or the...
1185 words - 5 pages
Costs and Consequences of the Death Penalty, written by Mark Costanzo, neatly lists reasons for opposition, and abolishment of, the death penalty. Costanzo provides a review of the history of the death penalty, a review of how the death penalty process is working today, questions on whether or not if the death penalty is inhumane and cheaper than life imprisonment. He also questions if the death penalty is fairly applied and the impact, if any, that it has on deterrence. He closely examines the public's support of the death penalty and questions the morality of the death penalty. Finally, Costanzo provides his own resolution and alternative to the death penalty. Each of these items...
792 words - 3 pages
Every working person has spending habits, and an income. Unfortunately, these two things do not normally occur in people's lives in proportionate numbers. This often leads to large debt, and a long life filled with personal liability. Many Americans work hard only to spend more money, and increase their debt. They look forward to their next pay raise, or promotion, so they can earn more money, spend it, and subsequently go deeper into debt.
Debt could include credit cards, mortgages, car payments, or anything else owed to another party, usually a bank or lending company. People are normally able to continue, at the very least minimum payments on these debts. This allows them to...
1682 words - 7 pages
There has been much debate about the rising tuition fees in the higher
Students heading to university this autumn will be the last members of
a fading system.
From 2006, the basic fee of £1,200 a year will come to an end for
every course in every institute. With the new rules, institutions
will be able to set their own fees, up to a maximum of £3,000 a year.
Previously, the government contributed £1,200 regardless of its
This means that the government will no longer control the price of
courses being offered at universities.
A number of universities have realised that they cannot cover up the
529 words - 2 pages
Summary PaperCulture, Not Race,Explains HumanDiversity"We... have to stop teaching or accepting the idea that humans are dividedinto three races - Caucasian, Negroid, and Mongoloid- an idea that is at least 50 years out of date."Culture, Not Race, Explains Human Diversity, Mark Nathan Cohen,Chronicle of Higher Education, April 17, 1998, pp.B4-B5.The term race refers to a biological subdivision of a species. At one time, scientists held that there were as few as three such subdivisions in the species Homo sapiens: Caucasoid, Negroid, and Mongoloid. Mark Anthony Cohen points out that this is an antiquated view, yet it lingers as a common belief in society. Popular everyday awareness of race is...
862 words - 3 pages
Despite having years of scientific research on Autism and its related condition Asperger’s Syndrome; forms of Autism Spectrum Disorders still remain somewhat of a mystery disorder. There are many treatments available for individuals suffering from these disorders however; a cure is yet to be found. Early differences in social behavior can be the basis for diagnosis of autism as early as 12 months of age (Berkell 10). Early intensive treatment can prove beneficial and produce a dramatic difference in the lives of children that are typically diagnosed after the age of two. If children are diagnosed early enough it will have a great effect on their lives, their families and society by expanding...
2212 words - 9 pages
The economic impact on healthcare has taken its toll on the reduced number of registered nurses providing direct bedside care to patients compromising patient safety and dramatically increasing the potential for negative outcomes. Studies reveal that several other factors have also played a key role concerning nursing shortages over the years, such as healthcare organizations downsizing, reduced reimbursements, increased workloads, inadequate staffing plans and job dissatisfaction. Currently, mandated minimum nurse-to-patient staffing ratios have been implemented in several states with many more trying to pass some type of legislation (Chapman et al.331). In other states hospitals opted to...
1960 words - 8 pages
Fighting the Cost of College Tuition
College tuition is a hot topic these days. For a long time, people did not pay much attention to tuition. Today, things are changing. More and more, people are realizing how high tuition has gotten and now they want that to change. In the following essay, I have tried to tackle a very difficult topic. The problem with this topic was that, during research, I found that almost all of the information regarding it was attack after attack on the college administrations. I found no writings by college administrators even attempting to defend themselves. I discovered the awful truth about how much college tuition had gotten out of control over...
3649 words - 15 pages
In recent decades, much debate has ensued about the vast amount of natural resources and ecological services society depletes. Moreover, the debate has evaluated how society depletes these natural resources at a faster rate than the environment can replenish. It also assesses how society can mitigate these environmental issues in order to preserve our natural resources for the prosperity of future generations. Research suggests that the natural resources we currently use, such as coal and petroleum, could be fully depleted within the next 25 and 100 years respectively (Byrd, 2012). Given that society has a tendency to over-consume natural resources, many economists have suggested that the...
1193 words - 5 pages
California Congressman Joe Baca once said, “Products made in china are cheap through the exploitation of the work force. Every time we shop, we are driving the nail further into the coffin of manufacturing jobs (Joe Baca).” Congressman Baca hit that that nail on the head, but whose workforce really being exploited? In recent years there has been much discussion of offshoring; whether it be a call center for when your computer breaks, or the manufacturing facility for the air bag that could save your life – what is that little label worth to you. The facts remain clear, every time a company closes its facilities to move abroad many Americans lose their jobs. At first people weren’t too...
1639 words - 7 pages
The United States began its life a wild untamed land; due to the strong work ethic and perseverance of immigrants it has become the country we see today. But in this vast amount of time between the immigrants of 21st century and those of the past what has changed the effects people see immigrants as having. The Native Americans in the 1800s saw people immigrating to their lands as unnecessary pest and not people who would one day help the country grow and thrive. Just as today many Americans view illegal immigrants, people who come into a country illegally without proper documentation, as burdens on the country not realizing for every negative they offer they also have a positive. Also,...
1345 words - 5 pages
Obesity will soon overtake smoking as the number one preventable cause of death (Cawely, 1). Because organic healthy food is so over-priced, Americans are forced to consume cheap unhealthy fast food. This is leading to most of the US population being obese, which could cause serious health risks. About 30% of Americans are now considered obese, and 61% considered overweight (Cawely, 3). If organic food was cheaper, many people say that they would eat it rather than the cheap fatty foods they consume. However it all comes down to money and convenience for us Americans, and we often put our health second instead. If organic health foods were cheaper, the obesity rate in America would go down...
1067 words - 4 pages
Wal-Mart founded in 1962 by Sam Walton is now the largest American retail corporation. With thousands of chains of stores and warehouses Wal-Mart monopolized the American retail industry. In addition, Wal-Mart is the second largest retail corporation in the world employing two million employees world-wide. As one of the most valuable corporations in the world Wal-Mart continues to improve their sales annually while offering some of the lowest prices available. Wal-Mart’s famous low price guarantee comes at a high expense of the environment, the small businesses, education, the rights and safety of the consumer, but most importantly their employees. Although Wal-Mart plays a dominate role...
1557 words - 6 pages
Public Schools can, undoubtedly, achieve great things by supplementing their budgets with money from corporate sponsorship; however, this activity is dangerous for public schools as it could put them in a position where they would be expected to support a corporation’s politics while possibly being made to forgo convictions for their own standards and ethics. Since the early 1900s, with the influx of immigrants and the increasing number of children enrolling in schools due to lack of employment opportunities, there has been great demand in education reform with regards to laws and funding (Grubb).
In 1958, education reform was propelled forward by one of the biggest contributors for...
2673 words - 11 pages
The economy plays an important factor of what people want to spend their money on. Dental/ oral health care is important to most people in today’s today world. Since the dental/ oral health industry is very big there are many trends that are arising such as the cost of dental care increase or decreasing, market of the industry and lastly global dental industry.
There has always been a large cost on any type of health care that is offered in a country. Whether you are paying it in taxes, directly or through insurance. Dental costs have always been high there have always been substitutes for it. But since there has been an increase in health insurance coverage people can pay for the...
1985 words - 8 pages
Environmental Studies is the academic field, which systematically studies human interaction with the environment in which we live in. It is a broad field of study that includes the natural environment, built environment, and the sets of relationships between them. Environmental studies takes into account many different factors that help provide an enjoyable, fruitful way of life, such as national policies, politics, laws, economics, sociology and other social aspects, planning, pollution control, natural resources, and the interactions of human beings and nature.
Walmart has had a long-standing presence in America society since the middle of the 20th century, seen as a place to get...