Final 2

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aricethc
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252989
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Final 2
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2013-12-13 11:42:09
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  1. Denmark
    The Danes used nonviolent action as a form of national defense against an invader. The resistance was not strong enough to defeat the German war machine--that was left to the military of the allied countries--but it protected Danish society and culture and frustrated Germany's efforts to exploit Danish resources.
  2. Ahimsa
    no harm on injury, Gandhi, for example, considers this debate about non-violence and lawful violence as a mere metaphor for the internal war within each human being, when he or she faces moral questions, Gandhi promoted the principle of Ahimsa very successfully by applying it to all spheres of life, particularly to politics
  3. Satyagraha
    Satyagraha loosely translated as "insistence on truth" (satya 'truth'; agraha 'insistence') or "soul force"[1] or "truth force," is a particular philosophy and practice within the broader overall category generally known as nonviolent resistance or civil resistance. The term "satyagraha" was coined and developed by Mahatma Gandhi. He deployed satyagraha in the Indian independence movement and also during his earlier struggles in South Africa for Indian rights. Satyagraha theory influenced Nelson Mandela's struggle in South Africa under apartheid, Martin Luther King, Jr.'s and James Bevel's campaigns during the civil rights movement in the United States, and many other social justice and similar movements. Someone who practices satyagraha is a satyagrahi.
  4. Gandhi might say
    I was in South Africa fighting against segregation. I was fighting against Jan Smuts in South Africa and still got the Indian Relief Bill of 1914 passed. I know about racism! And I know about the Black Act. And that's why I support Nelson Mandela!
  5. Black Act
    In August 1906, the Asiatic Law Amendment Ordinance was signed into law in the Transvaal. It was a humiliating and discriminating law forcing Indians in the Transvaal to register with the ‘registrar of Asiatics,’ submit to physical examinations, provide fingerprints, and carry a registration certificate at all times. Otherwise, Indians and other ‘Asiatics,’ as they were called, could be fined, imprisoned, or deported. It became known as the ‘Black Act’.
  6. Gandhi:  "I was arrested...
    In January 1908, Gandhi was arrested. The jails were filling rapidly with satyagrahis refusing to register. Later that month, General J. C. Smuts was forced to negotiate. With Gandhi and other campaign leaders in prison, General Smuts presented an ultimatum: if Indians would register voluntarily, the Black Act would be repealed and prisoners released. Gandhi agreed on behalf of the campaign.
  7. Frants Fanon
    In the course of his work as a physician and psychiatrist, Fanon supported the Algerian war of independence from France, and was a member of theAlgerian National Liberation Front. For more than four decades, the life and works of Frantz Fanon have inspired anti-colonial national liberation movements in Palestine, Sri Lanka, and the U.S.
  8. Frants Fanon Logic of his argument 1:
    Externalizing your anger promotes individual self-respect; externalize your argument it's very therapeutic; you can come free of your inferiority complexes by externalizing your anger; does not believe that nonviolence is practical
  9. Frants Fanon Logic of his argument 2:
    This will also help us to achieve the goal of political independence (from France) because as we blow up that grocery store as target civilians it will be clear to everyone that the French government cannot protect the people.
  10. Frants Fanon Logic of his argument 3:
    He argues it will make a new humanity; you remove the colonial environment, you put revolutionaries into place, that new positive peaceful environment where people half self-respect and will be a new human being free of mental complexes, free of structures
  11. Terrorism
    an intentional policy of targeting civilians, noncombatants, as a means of reducinig the morale of the opponent and so achieving one's desired result; Frants Fanon most persuasive defense of terrorism? Intellectual defense of terrorism?

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