Voluntary Human Extinction Movement

Page 1 of 5 - About 48 essays
  • Speech On Pollution

    1657 Words  | 7 Pages

    I’m assuming you’re human, right? If you are, you should be ashamed in yourself for all that you’ve done. You’ve killed so many animals and possibly humans for no reason (well you contributed to human’s death). Doesn’t matter, you’ve done horribly things. What things you may ask? Pollution is the biggest problem you’ve helped with. I know it’s not shocking about pollution, but it’s a serious problem, and you sure haven’t helped with fixing the problem. You do nothing, but go about your life without

  • Is It Even Possible?

    998 Words  | 4 Pages

    Is It Even Possible? Everyone is gone; nobody is to be found at all. The only thing left is the sounds of Mother Nature. This is what may happen to the human race if action is not taken. Many viewpoints are taken that the problem could be climate change, future technology, or a movement that is just killing off people. I think the human race is doomed because we do not realize the damage we are doing to ourselves until it is too late. The sources I have chosen have compelling information that brings

  • Probably The Greatest Ecological Problem Of Our Time Is

    1051 Words  | 5 Pages

    problem of our time is the rapid growth of the human population. During most of the time humans have lived on Earth, its population has grown fairly steadily and slowly. For example, between the years 10 000 and 500 a. the global population passed from 5 million to 100 million. By the year 13000 of our era it reached 500 million, and by the beginning of the nineteenth century it had doubled to 1000 million. Since then there has been a real explosion of the human population, reaching more than 5000 million

  • The Legacy Of The American Civil War

    1030 Words  | 5 Pages

    knew that neither Northerners nor the residents of the border slave states would support abolition as a war aim. As a Republican, he wished to eliminate it from the territories as the first step to putting the institution “in the course of ultimate extinction.” But as president of the United States, Lincoln was destined by the Constitution that protected slavery in any state where citizens wanted it. In September of 1862, after the Union’s victory at Antietam, Lincoln issued a preliminary decree stating

  • The Ethical Role Of Animals In The Rwanda Genocide

    1368 Words  | 6 Pages

    Ethics is defined as the moral principle that governs a person’s behavior. Humans begin to contract this sense of entitlement to things lesser than us. During the Holocaust, Nazis referred to Jews as rats. Hutus involved in the Rwanda genocide called Tutsis cockroaches. Slave owners throughout history considered slaves subhuman animals (Smith, 2011). When it comes to animals, humans assume that they hold the power of their life and their death. Factory farming is an industrial process in which animals

  • The Problem Of Population Control

    1188 Words  | 5 Pages

    Population Control Are there really methods of population control? Population control, the speechless facts of existence of the 1970’s and 1980’s, was the catchphrase of the 1950’s and 1960’s. Could government programs, contraception, war, and poverty be methods of control already in effect today? Population growth occurs when the birthrate outweighs the date rate; therefore factors have to be put in play to affect population on growth. Population Growth First, is the world really overpopulated

  • The Causes Of The Indian Removal Act Of 1830

    1803 Words  | 8 Pages

    reasons for the movement of the Native American Tribes. The causes were that President Jackson had very little positive actions and policies which inevitably caused the "Trail of Tears". The tribes that were required to move were considered the five civilized tribes, and their names were the Creeks, Chickasaws, Seminoles, Cherokees, and Choctaws. The first action that leads to the migration was the fact that Jackson did not go through with his promise that the migration would be voluntary. Then he

  • A Critique of the Behavioural Theories of Learning

    4629 Words  | 19 Pages

    conditioning is not likely to occur. The bell signals the arrival of food. Pavlov called this the law of contiguity: The closer the two are in time (with neutral stimulus preceding presentation of UCS), the stronger the conditioning (generally speaking) Extinction. This concept is similar to common sense idea of forgetting. Pavlov found that when he sounded the tone repeatedly without presenting food, the dog’s salivation also decreased. After the conditioning phase, the conditioned response (CR)

  • A Critique of the Behavioural Theories of Learning

    4640 Words  | 19 Pages

    A CRITIQUE OF THE BEHAVIOURAL THEORIES OF LEARNING One of the most debated issues in psychology pertains to the nature and meaning of learning. The systematic study of learning is relatively new as it was in the late nineteenth century that studies in this realm began in a scientific manner. Psychologists borrowed techniques from the physical sciences, and conducted experiments to understand how people and animals learn. Psychologists have tried in the past to define and explain how learning

  • Global Warming And Its Effects Essay

    1774 Words  | 8 Pages

    warming has been affecting the Earth temperature for many years, caused mainly by greenhouse gases emissions from burning fuel that is used for generating power, operating vehicles, running factories and other industrial activities, all of which are human-caused and controlled, however one cannot simply live without. All of this has endangered the environment, including a tremendous rise in Earth temperature, many species becoming extinct, arctic ice melting on a rapid pace, sea levels rising dramatically