Not All Homeless People Are Crazy

1336 WordsJul 12, 20186 Pages
One of life’s truly rarest treasures is human unselfish charity. The greatest thing in the world is mutual understanding and the endless feeling of appreciation of having a Home. A place that every one of us has to have: where a happy, loving family could be born, where love, support and acceptance, no matter what, always are, and where kindness, warmness, understanding are sincere and never go away. I think those of us who have homes have to count ourselves exceedingly fortunate, because we are blessed. Home--the roof and the walls--protects us from outside pressure, and gives strength and desire to live, which is the important moral base of a psychologically healthy human being. But what about those who don’t have it? Those who we call…show more content…
Through “Are the Homeless Crazy?” we feel and hear the cynic and sarcastic argumentative tone, which I think, is the most approvable at this case. The article makes us, people, supposed human beings, to follow the question: What are the moral and social qualities we must to develop in ourselves to understand and solve the issue? How much evidence do we need more to do that, when it is already access to it? The writer addresses his analysis of homelessness to everyone of us by using through his narration the third-person point of view-style, what basically helps to illustrate and characterize the whole generation--intended audience--us: “Many journalists and politicians...” -- society’s face, the media institute who expresses our interests and views, the main reflective and “truthful’ source of all events in Global arena; “a frequently cited set of figures... they note... “, “they point... “, “in our rush...” In fact, he argues over the idea that medical institutions deliberately deceive by deflecting diagnosis and stigmatizing healthy people “Immobilized by pain” or “traumatized by fear,” as paranoids, and mentally ill with “apparent presence of hallucinations.” It raises a huge national uncertainty of how easy we can become homeless ourselves, just because our medical institutions have only “competent” people to make diagnoses for us, basing on our life conditions of course. Plus, I
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