Dd206 Essays On Poverty

  • June 2016

    Life after Smokey Mountain: Recycling Provides Livelihood Opportunities in Manila's Dump Site

    With support from ADB's Poverty and Environment Fund, a multi-purpose cooperative in the Philippines demonstrated how communities working together can improve livelihood opportunities while also looking after the environment.

  • September 2015

    The Sustainable Development Goals

    A new set of global goals - with specific targets to be achieved over the next 15 years starting in 2015 - aim to end poverty and ensure prosperity for all.

  • August 2015

    Bangladesh: A Witness to Development

    Capturing the progress of the poor in Bangladesh through the images of documentary photographer Mohammad Rakibul Hasan.

  • October 2014

    Witness to Development: Images of an Asia and the Pacific in Transition

    A collection of images capturing the spirit of Asia and the Pacific in transition from poverty to greater prosperity as viewed through the lens of renowned photographers from across the region.

  • March 2014

    Enlisting Farmers to Preserve Central Viet Nam's Ecosystem

    In Viet Nam's Quang Nam province, resettled farmers receive payments through ADB's Poverty and Environment Fund for maintaining the region's forest cover.

  • December 2013

    Community-driven Development in Myanmar

    ADB and Japan are investing in rural infrastructure and livelihoods to benefit 700,000 people in villages in the Ayeyarwady Delta, Central Dry Zone, Tanintharyi Region, and Shan State.

  • November 2013

    Typhoon Haiyan Aftermath

    In the early morning of 8 November, Typhoon Haiyan (Yolanda) - with winds of more than 300 km per hour, struck the central Philippines. As of 22 November, the death toll stands at over 4,000 with more than 20,000 people injured. The number of displaced people stands at more than 4.5 million.

  • July 2013

    Restoring Marine Resources and Improving Lives

    A project in the Philippines is helping fishermen conserve marine resources and diversify the way they make a living.

  • April 2013

    Better Lives through Better Resettlement

    The ADB-supported Song Bung 4 hydropower dam is being constructed to support Viet Nam's growing energy needs. Despite efforts to minimize the impact on the villagers in the site, more than 1000 people had to be relocated. ADB is working hard not only to resettle them, but also change their lives for the better.

  • January 2013

    Protecting Mongolians from the Cold

    An ADB-funded project provides revolutionary insulation to help poor Mongolians live comfortably in their traditional fabric homes during the harsh winter where temperatures can drop to -50°C

  • Essay on Poverty in Social Classes

    659 Words3 Pages

    Poverty in Social Classes

    The world contains a lot of societies, cultures, and classes. Each household belongs to some social class that represents their level of education, their work position, and their financial status. These different classes have created a conflict between people. It fills rich people's minds with the thought that poor people are criminals, and that conflict ended up with creating poverty. The authors Gilbert, Kahl, Magnet, and Gans are discussing the important causes and reasons that created poverty in comparing and contrasting these points with each other.

    Weber believes that educated people are more likely able to make a better society than non-educated ones. This is seen when the authors say, "Weber was…show more content…

    Crimes were created from this class throughout the years. In contrast, the authors say, "So even as men regained a measure of security from criminal impulses that had arisen among them, the unjust inequality of wealth that had given the birth to crime in the first place was institutionalized in society at the very moment of its foundation." (qtd. in Gilbert and Kahl 449). This shows the belief of the authors that the underclass people are more likely to be criminals than happy secure people.

    Magnet alludes to statements made by Plato, St. Augustine, Hobbes, Burke, and Freud and points out that each of these thinkers concluded "as men come from the hand of nature, they are instinctively aggressive, with a built-in inclination to violence" (451). Magnet, though, examines poverty's underlying causes, identifies the conditions necessary for its reduction, and offers the more sensible analysis of the condition. On the other hand, Gans, however, sees things differently. He believes poverty is caused by mainstream society, which suppresses the poor and creates a social climate hostile to the poor.

    Clark takes an utterly uncompromising tack. "Crime among poor blacks... flows clearly and directly from the brutalization and dehumanization of racism, poverty, and injustice." (qtd. in Magnet 450).

    In contrast, Gans believes that "black troubles and misbehavior are caused more by poverty

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