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Women on the Border For this week’s discussion, please share your thoughts on Wo

by | Sep 1, 2022 | Other | 0 comments

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Women on the Border
For this week’s discussion, please share your thoughts on Women on the Border, which seeks to advance the education, training, and empowerment of individuals employed in the U.S.-owned multinational corporations located at the U.S.-Mexico border (maquiladoras). Here are some ideas to get you started:
Discuss Women on the Border’s data on wages, the cost of living, and the impact of working in these industries on women’s lives. What did you find most surprising? To what extent do you feel multi-national corporations contribute to the situations indicated by the data?
Discuss the notion of corporate responsibility in relation to the actions of these industries at the U.S.-Mexico border. Are corporate actions at the border ethical? Are they moral? Provide a resource to support your position.
Discuss the relationship between maquiladoras and the immigration of undocumented workers. Do border conditions encourage that immigration or discourage it?
Discuss possible government regulations that might improve the situations of women working in maquiladoras. Which governments would need to implement the regulations? Does this seem politically feasible?
Social Minorities and Exclusion
Use your Racial and Ethnic Groups textbook to read the following:
Chapter 17, “Overcoming Exclusion,” pages 364–383.
This chapter explains how the aged are a social minority; examines the experiences of people with disabilities; and reviews the issues with equality faced by LGBTQ individuals.
Aging and Ageism
Use the Capella University Library to read the following:
Katz, R. E. (2021). The aging of America requires personal, cultural and policy changes. Health Progress, 102(1), 37–41, 37A.
The author explores the predictors of healthy aging and the changes needed in social and political environments to accommodate an aging population.
Knudson, A., & Meit, M. (2017). Rural America: Aging faster, with fewer resources. Aging Today, 38(5), 7–10.
This article analyzes the gaps between rural and urban America in terms of aging populations and the resources available to care for the aged.
Rosales, A., & Fernández-Ardèvol, M. (2020). Ageism in the era of digital platforms. Convergence, 26(5-6), 1074–1087.
The authors examine the ways digital platforms discriminate against older users.
Seniors report experiencing ‘everyday ageism.’ (2020). Journal of Business, 35(16), 27.
Ageism is one of the most tolerated forms of prejudice and discrimination in American society. This article addresses the issue.
People with Disabilities
Use the Capella University Library to read the following:
Abrams, A. (2020). 30 years after a landmark disability law, the fight continues. Time Magazine, 196(5/6), 30–31.
This article addresses the continuous fight for the rights of disabled people in the United States.
Barkoff, A., & Read, E. B. (2017). Employment of people with disabilities: Recent successes and an uncertain future. Human Rights, 42(4), 8–11.
Learn about the continued struggle for employment faced by people with disabilities.
Blackwell, A. G. (2017, Winter). The curb-cut effect. Stanford Social Innovation Review, 15, 28–33.
This article shows how when the nation targets support to allow those who have been left behind to participate and contribute, everyone benefits.
Stollznow, K. (2021). “What’s wrong with you?” Psychology Today, 54(6), 24–25.
The author discusses how people with disabilities can effectively address the forced intimacy caused by abled people asking inappropriate questions. Other forms of social prejudice faced by disabled people are also addressed.
Waldman, H. B., Rader, R., & Perlman, S. P. (2021). Differences between women and men with disabilities. The Exceptional Parent (Online), 51, 10–12.
This article addresses the disproportionate obstacles faced by women with disabilities as compared to those faced by abled women and disabled men.
LGBTQ People
Use the Capella University Library to read the following:
Clark, M. (2021). Public accessibility for transgender populations. Parks & Recreation, 56(11), 24–25.
Public recreation-based facilities have not adequately addressed the needs of transgender populations. This article suggests ways those needs might be better met.
LGBTQ equality in the states: Only 27 states have antidiscrimination laws for sexual orientation. (2021). Congressional Digest, 100(8), 4–5.
This article reports on accomplishments in advancing antidiscrimination laws for sexual orientation in U.S. states to promote lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender and queer (LGBTQ) equality.
Steinmetz, K. (2019). Why don’t U.S. laws explicitly ban discrimination against LGBT people? Time Magazine, 193(14), 14.
This article discusses why U. S. federal laws don’t ban discrimination based on sexual orientation and gender identity in a similar fashion to discrimination based on sex, race and religion. It also examines Democratic legislators’ efforts to pass the Equality Act of 2019.
Steven, R. J. (2018). How one medical school is addressing LGBT healthcare disparities. Modern Healthcare, 48(6), 16.
The author examines Louisville’s medical school program to address the healthcare needs of LGBTQ people, a community that experiences a large healthcare disparity.
Swiatek, D., & Jewell, V. (2018). LGBT seniors: Including the invisible population. OT Practice, 23(6), 16–19.
Because of negative past experiences and a history of discrimination, LGBTQ older adults may be reluctant to identify their sexual orientation when accessing needed health care. This may lead to providers overlooking important health care needs. This article explores ways to overcome this barrier to better health outcomes.
The supreme court’s Bostock decision: A landmark ruling could change civil rights law for LGBTQ people. (2021). Congressional Digest, 100(8), 6–9.
The article reports on how the ruling by the U.S. Supreme Court in the case Bostock v. Clayton County could affect civil rights laws for lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender and queer (LGBTQ) people. In this ruling the Court held by a 6-3 vote that Title VII’s prohibition of discrimination “because of…sex” bars discrimination based on sexual orientation or gender identity.

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