Live chat

Research paper topics, free example research papers

You are welcome to search thousands of free research papers and essays. Search for your research paper topic now!

  • The Persian Gulf War - 1,081 words
    ... reasons for wanting Iraq out of Kuwait. "The 2 main reasons are the vast amounts oil in the region which account for 53% of the world's known petroleum reserves and the stability of the nations that have the oil."4 The 2 biggest in the region are Saudi Arabia and Kuwait. The Saudis were afraid that Iraq would invade Saudi Arabia just like Kuwait. 4AP Press Toronto Star (February 20, 1991) A16 "The United States depends on Middle East petroleum for about 25% of its energy needs and other Western nations even more on Middle East."4 Many of these nations have very few oil resources and if they did it would cost too much to develop them like the estimated 300 billion barrels of oil in the A ...
    Related: gulf, gulf war, persian, persian gulf, middle east
  • Urbanization - 1,335 words
    ... al Benefit Society was one answer to this problem for the ethnic Jews of Toronto. The establishment served to facilitate Jewish immigrants with difficult times following their arrival, and to assist them in transporting other family members to the city from the old country (Harney, 1985). Thus at the level of the individual, ethnic networks and resources are the structural links between destination and origin which mediate the migrant's integration into a new society (Locher, 1979). They contribute to the creation of an ethnic neighbourhood where immigrants of the same cultural background assist one another with incorporation in the new society. Though the integration may be slow or tedi ...
    Related: urbanization, east asia, ethnic groups, factors contributing, winnipeg
  • Eskimos In Alaskan Society - 544 words
    Eskimos In Alaskan Society The early Eskimos settled in the forest and tundra parts of northern and western Alaska. The Eskimos learned how to survive in this cod icy place that was frozen for most of the year. Some of the Eskimos lived in the southwestern part of Alaska The southwestern region is a little warmer and wetter. In Alaska there are three Eskimo groups they are yipik inupiat, and siberian yupik. A lot of the Eskimo families live in the flat tundra coast. The ocean gives them most of there food. The ocean also provides them with transportation using umiaks and kayaks. A umiak is a boat that is covered with and animal skin . Some of the Eskimo hunt whales polar bears seals and walr ...
    Related: alaskan, nuclear family, hunting, uncle
  • Evolution Of Technology - 1,482 words
    Evolution Of Technology Evolution Of Technology Primitive men cleaved their universe into friends and enemies and responded with quick, deep emotion to even the mildest threats emanating from outside the arbitrary boundary. With the rise of chiefdoms and states, this tendency became institutionalized, war was adopted as an instrument of policy of some of the new societies, and those that employed it best became - tragically - the most successful. The evolution of warfare was an autocatalytic reaction that could not be halted by any people, because to attempt to reverse the process unilaterally was to fall victim. -E.O. Wilson, On Human Nature As every day passes we are become more and more a ...
    Related: communication technology, evolution, information technology, information technology it, technology
  • Pyramids - 1,496 words
    ... lt in several stages, the features that indicate the completion dates belong to an earlier phase of construction. The great pyramids include the two huge pyramids at Dahshur, seventeen miles south of Giza, which are usually attributed to Khufu's father Sneferu. Just as the position of the three Giza pyramids reflects that of the three stars of Orion's Belt, so the Bent and Red Pyramids of Dahshur correspond to Aldebaran and Epsilon Tauri respectively, with the Nile representing the Milky Way. The Bent Pyramids is so called because its lower part has a steeper slope than its upper part. This symbolizes duality, as do the two entrances, which lead to two separate sets of chambers (West). F ...
    Related: great pyramid, pyramids, human evolution, first century, capricorn
  • Dissecting Maggie A Girl Of The Streets - 1,105 words
    Dissecting Maggie (A Girl Of The Streets) Dissecting Maggie Maggie, A Girl of the Streets focuses on a young woman turning to the streets of New York in the late nineteenth century. Stephen Crane uses this novella to raise Americas consciousness of the desolate conditions present in urbanized cities. The Industrial Revolution had made production more bearable, but was making life increasingly unlivable for those in certain metropolises. The Industrial Revolution brought change and growth to areas such as New York City. Mechanization in Th work place led to harsher working conditions. Open factories gave way to cramped and unsafe institutions. Many of the new machines were crude versions of w ...
    Related: dissecting, maggie, maggie a girl of the streets, american city, alcohol addiction
  • Night - 709 words
    Night The Absence of Knowledge "Never shall I forget that night, the first night in camp, which has turned my life into a long night ... never shall I forget that smoke ... " Night doesn't always represent the absence of light, but is a symbol for the absence of knowledge. Elie Wiesel's book Night is a true account of what the Holocaust did, not only to many Jews but to humanity as well. The night was dark, flooded with death and decay, in the silent gray sky, secreting all that happened in Germany at that time. Crematories filled the night sky with the horrific odor of burning flesh, searing your nostrils. In this night, a concealed operation was occurring. Millions of Jews, including Elie' ...
    Related: elie wiesel, concentration camp, book reports, quiet, decay
  • The Toad - 716 words
    The Toad Military Organizational Structure Organization involves a intentional formalized structure of roles. People working together towards a common goal, but in specialized areas. The overall effectiveness of any particular association is directly proportional to the functioning of its members. As a firm increases in size the participants lose sight of the concept of teamwork. To maintain the competitive edge a corporation must remain flexible. To this end, varying styles of organizational structure have been implemented. Much of this framework is determined by the business type, goals to be achieved, and even the sociological level of advancement. Our armed forces today reflect this phil ...
    Related: toad, business policy, works cited, organizational design, structures
  • Oregon V Elstad - 1,798 words
    Oregon V Elstad OREGON v ELSTAD 470 U.S. 298, 105 S. Ct. 1285, 84 L.Ed. 2d 222 (1985) MERITS: Officers Burke and McAllister of the Polk County, Oregon Sheriff's office, on the basis of a witness' statement, obtained an arrest warrant for Michael Elstad, who was suspected of burglary. The officers went to Elstad's home and were escorted to his room by his mother. After instructing the respondent to dress and accompany them to the living room, Officer McAllister took Elstad's mother into the kitchen while Officer Burke stayed with the respondent. Without advising Elstad of his Miranda rights, Officer Burke asked him whether he was aware of the officer's reason for wanting to talk with him, and ...
    Related: oregon, oregon state, appeals court, due process, curb
  • M Butterfly - 1,564 words
    M Butterfly M Butterfly RIUve played out the events of my life night after night, always searching for a new ending to my story, one where I will leave this cell and return forever to my ButterflyUs arms.S (Hwang 3.3.1-4) With these words of David Henry HwangUs play M Butterfly, we realize that we have just been staring directly into the memories of Rene Gallimard. The fact that Rene Gallimard serves as the narrator of his memories in the play M Butterfly delivers an impression of the character behind Gallimard than could ever be achieved by the viewing of the screenplay. The existence of Marc in the play as seen from GallimardUs perspective, the fact that Gallimard serves as the main organi ...
    Related: butterfly, true meaning, physical appearance, the narrator, advocate
  • Hamlet - 1,690 words
    Hamlet One of the most unique elements of the Hamlet character is that he is so human. Many types of readers can identify with him. Hamlet is imperfect, and he is fretful. Hamlet has human properties, and it is his humanity that I intend to explore. Indeed it is these human qualities and imperfections that make his story so tragic. Another tragic part of the play is the plays irony. Irony is an important tool in the hands of the playwright to achieve both comical and/or dramatic effect. There is usually little reason for a tragedy to be funny, so Shakespeare has used this tool to add more tragedy to the play. I will investigate the nature of this irony. Also, I will investigate the types of ...
    Related: claudius hamlet, hamlet, king hamlet, polonius hamlet, different ways
  • Globe Theatre - 952 words
    Globe Theatre The Globe Theater is said to be the most important structure in Shakespeares dramatic career. The Chamberlain Company built the Theater in 1699. The Theater was located on the Southern shore of the Thames River in London. Shakespeare, being a member of the Chamberlain Company, became a shareholder in the Theater. Along with Shakespeare, James Burbage, his two sons, and five members of the troupe owned the Globe (Zenger). This group of men was called Lord Chamberlains Men after a patron of the acting company. In May of 1603, King James I came to see their plays and the troupe then changed their name to The Kings Men (Unknown). These people and groups became a living part of the ...
    Related: globe, globe theater, globe theatre, theatre, thames river
  • The Mexican War - 835 words
    The Mexican War The Mexican War The United States in 1846 was not justified in going to war with Mexico. The United States did not have proper justification to respond with violence against the Mexican government. The war with Mexico was also a product of the United States' belief of manifest destiny. Polk's over ambition to seize new territory from the Mexicans and disappointment over their refusal to sell him California also possibly played a factor in his willingness to wage war against Mexico. The United States under the leadership of president Polk clearly provoked Mexico into attacking US troops. All these reasons show that the US had no business starting a war with Mexico for territor ...
    Related: mexican, mexican government, president polk, destiny manifest destiny, conclude
  • Adventures Of Huck Finn And Town Life - 325 words
    Adventures Of Huck Finn And Town Life In Mark Twains novel "The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn" he talks about small town life in Southern Mississippi. He portrays it as gossipy, a place where everyone knows everyone and knows everyone elses business and doesnt care to tell it. It is confining to Huck and Jim because there is too much conforming to society. This is why they escape on the raft. In Chapter 18 when Huck goes into town dressed as a girl to get information he talks to a woman who has only lived there two weeks. She is able to tell him everything that is going on despite this. This shows how in small towns people arent afraid to talk. Not only did the woman freely give all the inf ...
    Related: adventures of huckleberry finn, finn, huck, huck finn, huckleberry finn, small town, the adventures of huckleberry finn
  • Comparison Between The Red Room And The Farthing House - 1,200 words
    Comparison between the Red Room and the Farthing House In the two stories that we have read each story explores the feeling of horror and fear. We are examining how each character in each story reacts to the ghost that they encounter. In each story the characters react very different to the different types of ghost that they meet. Wells story of the The Red Room boasts a young, very energetic and arrogant man who thinks that it Will take a very tangible ghost to scare him, but panics when confronted with occurrences which challenge his scientific hypothesis. On the other hand Hills story of the Farthing House reveals a timid yet experienced and mature woman who does not panic because she und ...
    Related: comparison, young woman, mentally challenged, personal response, horror
  • Clean Well Lighted Place - 963 words
    Clean Well Lighted Place Ernest Hemingway was born on July 21st, 1899. He was the son of Dr. Clarence Edmonds and Grace Hall Hemingway. He grew up in a small town called Oak Park, Illinois. Hemingway was brought up in a somewhat conservative household by his parents who pushed the value of politeness and religion. It wasn't until he began English classes in school that his writing talent began to shine. After he graduated from high school Hemingway turned his back on university and he decided to move to Kansas City. It was there where he got his first job as a writer. He was a reporter for the Kansas City Star. The Star was the first to introduce to him the news writing format which demands ...
    Related: a clean well-lighted place, clean well lighted, clean well lighted place, red cross, toronto star
  • Odysseus - 438 words
    Odysseus Odysseus, the Hero The "Odyssey" is an epic story that has been a significant piece of literature since it was first composed and will remain so for ages to come. One of the reasons it has been so is because of the hero, Odysseus. Odysseus is one of the first Greek mythic heroes renowned for his brain as well as his muscle. He is a man with an intelligent mind, and he is also a man with outstanding bravery. I also must not forget that he is a top-notch athlete which only adds more to this seemingly insuperable character. It is no wonder why many people refer to Odysseus as a powerful mythic hero. Odysseus often hesitates before acting, because he uses his reason and gift to evaluate ...
    Related: odysseus, carried away, the odyssey, voyage, sinking
  • Sweden - 350 words
    Sweden Sweden Sweden, one of the "three fingers" of Scandinavia, is just larger than the state of California. It covers 173,731 square miles (449,964 square kilometers). From the northern tip to the southern tip it is about 1,000 miles. Thousands of tiny islands line the coast. Mountains form much of the northwest, but most of Sweden is relatively flat with some rollling hills. Many rivers flow from the mountains through the forests and into the Balitc Sea. Sweden is dotted with lakes, which, with the rivers, provide ample water for the country. More than half of the land is forested. North of the Arctic Circle, winters ar long and relatively cold while summers are short and pleasant. But su ...
    Related: sweden, social democratic party, social welfare, european union, crime
  • A Womans Role - 755 words
    A Woman's Role According to Judeo-Christian tradition, divine edict clearly relegates women to a position of subservience beneath men, as expressed in the Genesis creation account. This idea of female servility has dominated Western culture for thousands of years with virtually no significant changes; only in the past several decades has the notion of male dominance lost wide-spread acceptance in America. Prior to this cultural shift, American ideology mandated that women dutifully obey their husbands and confine themselves to managing the home and raising children, thus depriving them of any power beyond the sphere of the home and rendering them dependent on their husbands. This mentality i ...
    Related: female characters, mother maria, raising children, wiser, christian
  • History And Philosophy Of Science - 1,657 words
    History And Philosophy Of Science The world of science, as we know it today, is a difficult subject to grasp. So many new ideas are present and these new ideas are not interchangeable. Some parts do work together although as a whole they dont fully coincide with each other. The three basic ideas that science is now based upon come from Newton, Einstein, and Hawking. I call these ideas/theories new based on what I classify the state of the scientific community of today. After looking at what is going on in science, it is clear to me that the scientific world is in a crisis state. According to Kuhn, a crisis state is when science is in the middle of choosing a particular paradigm to work under ...
    Related: history, philosophy, philosophy of science, science, major theories