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by Ariani Khairunnisya

Pages 2 and 3 of 45

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11 March 2022

Citation : Fuadi, Zulfikar. The Development of Tetsuzo's Character in the Short Story "Tetsuzo-tan" by Koda Rohan. Degree: 2021, Figshare
ENGLISH - Scientific articles that discuss: (1) A brief description of the short story "Tetsuzo-tan" by the Japanese writer Koda Rohan, (2) The background, formulation, and methods used, namely the descriptive analysis method and several theories regarding developmental psychology in analyzing the short story in question, (3) Observing the character of Tetsuzo which will be presented in the Results and Discussion section which will be at the end of this scientific article. And (4) conclusions are drawn in this scientific article with the right correlation with the title of the scientific article. By reading this abstract, the author hopes that readers can understand general information about the contents of this scientific article.

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12 March 2022

 Catation : Steven N. Durlauf Thea Economic Journal, Volume 116, Issue 515, November 2006, Pages F402–F426, https://doi.org/10.1111/j.1468-0297.2006.01129.x
In this article I consider the evaluation of racial profiling in traffic stops from a combination of welfarist and non‐welfarist considerations. I argue that benefits from profiling in terms of crime reduction have not been identified and that further, the harm to those who are innocent and stopped is potentially high. I then argue that profiling creates a clear injustice to innocent African Americans. Together, these claims make the assessment of profiling an example of decision making under ambiguity. I resolve the ambiguity with a Fairness Presumption which leads me to reject profiling in traffic stops as a public policy
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13 March 2022 
Daniel S Lane 
Human Communication Research, Pages 1-26,https://doi.org/10.1093/hcr/hqy011
Despite the historical importance of dominant group solidarity with movements for social justice, little empirical work has examined how the social identity of movement supporters influences the persuasiveness of their social movement messages. Across two experiments, we manipulated the group identity (White, Black, or anonymous) of a speaker in a message supporting the #BlackLivesMatter movement to examine its effects on White Americans’ perceptions of the speaker and their ultimate support for the movement. Results indicated that identity cues affected evaluations of the speaker (Study 1), and that these evaluations, in turn, mediated the effects of identity cues on attitudes toward the social movement (Study 2). Among White participants, White speakers were evaluated (a) more favorably in general than anonymous speakers, and (b) as less racist than both Black and anonymous speakers. Such evaluations were ultimately associated with increased support for #BlackLivesMatter. Implications of solidarity effects in social movement messaging are discussed.
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14 March 2022
Kara Moskowitz 
Past & Present, November 2021, Pages 301–337,https://doi.org/10.1093/pastj/gtab005
This article focuses on contestations over an international resettlement programme to move landless Kenyans of Gikuyu ethnicity to Tanzania during the early 1960s. It centres on three interconnected issues of decolonization: migration, statecraft and humanitarianism. Forced migration was integral to post-colonial statecraft, as both colonial and independent actors used displacement to construct their imagined nation state. In this case, the spatial ordering of politics, which focused on securing the profitable interior, departs from conventional narratives about refugees and nation-building. The colonial authorities in Kenya attempted to move Gikuyu not because of their ethnic or religious identity, but because they were poor and made populist claims to land. The withdrawing colonial power partnered with the post-colonial Tanzanian government and with humanitarian agencies. Through their involvement in this programme, aid agencies continued a long tradition of engaging in forced resettlement, and the relief they offered diminished the effectiveness of migrants’ claims to return to Kenya. Despite the power of the institutions involved, landless Gikuyu made compelling claims in the language of human rights, and local politicians encouraged dissent, while at the national level, Kenyan officials, by then part of an interim state, refused to support the programme publicly, illustrating the complexities of shared governance and bureaucracy at the end of empire.
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