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in the United States between the late eighteenth into the nineteenth century. What is the market economy and how did it represent a change from the past?
Weegy: The early American economy was characterized by smaller, local markets, centered around big cities. [ The vast expansion of the railroads in the late 1800s changed this, tying the country together into one national market, in which goods could be shipped for sale across the country. The railroads also provided a tremendous impetus to economic growth because they themselves provided such a massive market for goods – steel and lumber, for example. In the late nineteenth century the railroads represented the first "big business." The railroad industry was the largest single employer of labor in the U.S., and helped standardize America economically, socially, and culturally. ] (More)
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Asked 12/19/2012 8:15:31 PM
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Ask. (n.d.). Retrieved from http://uk.ask.com/beauty/Reactive-Policing?&lang=en_us&output=json&session-id=7afa93e7ee8a3cafbbaf1bd461b63a46
Weegy: What is reactive police work?What is the meaning reactive policing? (More)
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Asked 12/19/2012 9:52:55 PM
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Since the early 19th century what progress if any has been made by early feminism? User: are any of the ealry ideas of feminism still relevant? if so, how?
Weegy: Feminism is a collection of movements aimed at defining, establishing, and defending equal political, economic, and social rights for women.[1][2] In addition, feminism seeks to establish equal opportunities for women in education and employment. [ [ A feminist is a "person whose beliefs and behavior are based on feminism. ] ] (More)
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Asked 12/19/2012 10:47:34 PM
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Is there a modern equivalent of the of early feminism? If so, describe the modern equivalent.
Weegy: There is no modern equivalent for feminism. Feminism shouldn't be defined as "early feminism". What was in the past labelled in the past feminism, still is. User: early femisism as in the early 19th century Weegy: I don't believe there is a modern equivalent. Although the modern feminism differs drastically from 19th century feminism, in the past and in the present, feminism will just be feminism. User: Are any of the early ideals still relevant? If so, how? Weegy: Definitely. The evidence? The ideals passed on from the 19th century movements still exist in modern society. Nowadays, there are still many people who are advocating for the rights of women. Although times have changed, the ideals remain the same. [ Women wish for people to know they are intellectuals too; they aren't just born and bred to be "domestic". Women are still campaigning for equal pay - there are still many workplaces in the world where women are paid less than men due to sexist employers. So as these ideals still appear in modern society, I'd say they are still fairly relevant today. ] (More)
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Asked 12/19/2012 10:25:12 PM
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are any of the ealry 19th century ideas of feminism still relevant? if so, how?
Weegy: Feminism is a collection of movements aimed at defining, establishing, and defending equal political, economic, and social rights for women.[1][2] In addition, feminism seeks to establish equal opportunities for women in education and employment. [ [ [ A feminist is a "person whose beliefs and behavior are based on feminism. ] ] ] User: are any of the ealry 19th century ideas of feminism still relevant? if so, how? Weegy: Feminist ideas and social movements emerged in Europe, Great Britain, and the United States in an international context that promoted the migration of people and ideas across national boundaries. [ Between the publication of Mary Wollstonecraft’s Vindication of the Rights of Women (1792) and John Stuart Mill’s The Subjection of Women (1869) ideas, social movements, and individual feminists migrated across land and sea, generating a powerful new context for the advancement of women’s rights. These documents illuminate that process. In this era, the terms women’s rights and women’s emancipation were widely used to refer to what we today would call feminism. Although the term feminist did not appear until the late nineteenth century in France and somewhat later in Great Britain, the U.S. and other countries, we use it here to describe earlier women’s rights activists. These early feminists included both women and men who advocated greater equality for women in public institutions, such as the church and government, and in the family and household, and the equality of the sexes more generally. Some of the more radical feminists also insisted on a woman’s right to exercise control over her body, including the right to remain single, to develop sexual relations and to bear children outside of marriage. Almost all feminists in this period viewed women’s right to higher education as one of their most important demands. Feminist ideas were fueled by major social, intellectual, political, economic and cultural ... (More)
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Asked 12/19/2012 11:01:16 PM
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