Afroyim v. Rusk is a 1967 U.S. Supreme Court case which ruled that American citizens may not be deprived of citizenship involuntarily. The U.S. government tried to revoke the citizenship of Beys Afroyim (pictured with his son), who had voted in an Israeli election after becoming a naturalized American citizen, but the court decided that his right to retain his citizenship was guaranteed by the Citizenship Clause of the Fourteenth Amendment. It overruled Perez v. Brownell (1958), in which it had upheld loss of citizenship under similar circumstances. Afroyim opened the way for a wider acceptance of multiple citizenship in American law. Its impact was narrowed by Rogers v. Bellei (1971), which held that the Fourteenth Amendment did not apply in all cases, but the specific law in that case was repealed in 1978. The Bancroft Treaties—a series of agreements between the United States and other nations which sought to limit dual citizenship—were abandoned after the Carter administration concluded that they had been rendered unenforceable. As a consequence of revised government policies adopted in 1990, it is now "virtually impossible" to lose American citizenship involuntarily. 1846 – Polish insurgents led an uprising in the Free City of Kraków to incite a fight for national independence that was put down by the Austrian Empire nine days later.
1864 – American Civil War: The Union suffered one of its bloodiest losses at the Battle of Olustee near Lake City, Florida.
1965 – NASA's…
i dont know i just want to read. Seeing the Real Stone Soup
Family is looked at as the most important thing, they are the rock or in this case your stone. “ Families change and remain the same.” It might pull a different change of direction but they will always be there. “Stone Soup’” written by Barbara Kingsolver is pointing out the obvious. Society has been bashing way to long on divorces, remarriage, single parents, blended families, and gay parents. By expressing her frustrations and her…
Shugarman LR, Fries BE, Wolf RS, Morris JN. Identifying older
people at risk of abuse during routine screening practices.
J Am Geriatr Soc 2003; 51: 24–31.
McCreadie C, Bennett G, Gilthorpe MS, et al. Elder abuse: do
general practitioners know or care? J R Soc Med. 2000; 93: 67–71.
Harrell R, Tornjo CH, McLaughlan J, Pavlik VN, Hyman DJ, Dyer
C. How geriatricians identify elder abuse and neglect.
Am J Med Sci 2002; 323: 34–38.
Saveman B, Sandvide A. Swedish general practitioners awareness…
Personally I agree that the drinking age should remain at twenty-one. One main reason is that as someone who drives a lot, the roads are already dangerous enough. Allowing teenagers to drink will be asking for more drinking and driving accidents, which stems from the social determinant of transportation and goes against the principle of autonomy. The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration estimates that raising the drinking age to 21 saves about 800 lives a year. Another reason why I believe…
or informative articles, engaging interviews and wonderful pictures ...
Every Child magazine puts the spotlight on the early years of childhood.
Published quarterly and beautifully designed in full-colour, it contains informative articles on such issues as health, education and social trends, and also book reviews, profiles and guest statements from well-known identities. Articles focus on aspects of early childhood from a grassroots, local level, but also look into political and national developments…
In the late 1700s, America was still a new and well underdeveloped not-yet recognized nation and British was the top dog among the other nations in the world; even bigger than France and Spain who were also part of the major nations in the world. But what led for an undisciplined, unorganized and divided developing nation “win” over the most powerful nation in the world at that time?
Britain's military was the best in the world especially the British Navy. Their soldiers were well…
1) Advertisement from Bloomberg magazine
2) Advertisement from San Francisco chronicle
Advertisement from Bloomberg magazine
I like the add from Bloomberg magazine, it is simple and presize and direct towards a particular audience and it shows what advantages they can have with the verisen service,
1) It has a big picture of a smart phone and tablet
2) The picture of the phone has office 365 and outlook display in it
3) The tablet shows the chart and tables.…
Pentagon knew, the state department knew” of his struggles, he does an excellent job of revisiting the past with anger. This makes it seem as though he was just finding out for the first time that he could have been saved earlier when he says, “now we know, we learned, we discovered.” In this instance, Wiesel allows the audience to revisit the past with him so that they too can feel the anger he has towards the indifference of the world. The audience can better understand the speaker’s attitude toward…
needle after every wrong note. However, under his aunts instruction, Sibelius learned to read music. Sibelius keep study in Berlin and Vienna. In this period, he finally gave up his precious violin. He said this is a very painful awakening, I have to admit, I started my occupation career strictly performer too late for training. At the beginning in 1890s, he was enthusiastic, but for some reason, he began to feel disgusted in his music, calling it pompous and vulgar.1891 Sibelius return to Finland…
Writing level 6
Today despite all the warnings and the risk posed to future health, young people still try it and many go on to become addicted. I think there are links between teenage smoking, depression and some negative behaviors; as a result, teenagers being manipulated into becoming smokers. As though it's not bad enough that adults get sucked in, when it's done to kids, it's craven, in every sense of that word. Thus, more and more governments are trying to make people aware…
200 things needs to know to Pass the
Chemistry Regents Exam
1. Protons are positively charged (+).
2. Neutrons have no charge.
3. Electrons are small and are negatively charged (-).
4. Protons & neutrons are in an atom’s nucleus (nucleons).
5. Electrons are found in “clouds” (orbitals) around an atom’s nucleus.
6. The mass number is equal to an atom’s number of protons and neutrons added
7. The atomic number is equal to the number of protons in the nucleus of…