In “Kyoto Climate Change Conference”, Al Gore, The Former

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In “Kyoto Climate Change Conference”, Al Gore, the Former Vice President of the United States, calls on the heads of state to take action on reducing emissions and protecting the Earth 's environment. Gore mentions environmental problems such as polluted water, dirty air, and destruction of critical habitats that we are experienced have threatened people’s living and future. Gore highlights aerosphere, the most important and most vulnerable part the Earth’s environment, are damaged by gaseous wastes which stops aerosphere dissipating heat and lead to the global warm. Moreover, he emphasizes the global warm causes more serious consequence such as floods, droughts, stronger storms, rising sea level, etc. which will affect the survival of…show more content…
And it is working.” (857) He shows an example that we have done this before and it works, which enhances the reliability of his speech. He emphasizes that “The first and most important task for developed countries is to hear the immediate needs of the developing world. And let me say, the United States has listened and we have learned. We understand that your first priority is to lift your citizens from the poverty so many endure and build strong economies that will assure a better future. This is your right: it will not be denied.” (857) He shows that the United States knows the developing world wants to improve the living standard of their citizens for their first priority and he understand this is their rights, showing that he also cares about the development of developing world. He also asserts the developed countries should hear what the developing world needs, which shows developed countries and developing countries should in the same group. Besides, he shows that the developed countries will help the developing world, so the developing world doesn’t need to care about protecting environment will increase the poverty level. All of these make Gore’s speech more reliable and ethical. In “Wrath of Grapes Boycott Speech”, Cesar Chavez emphasizes that “We farm workers are closest to food production.” (690, Chavez) He highlights he is a farm worker working closest to food

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