The candidates (hoofdstuk 4 Hochschild)

Get Started. It's Free
or sign up with your email address
The candidates (hoofdstuk 4 Hochschild) by Mind Map: The candidates (hoofdstuk 4 Hochschild)

1. Public pig roast

1.1. Public champaign Charles Boustany

1.2. Laat de schrijver bepaalde vragen stellen

1.2.1. Do they (the voters) remember what happened?

1.2.2. Do politicians such as Boustany and Landry deal with Bayou d’Inde or other places like it on Mike Tritico’s napkin map? (Hochschild, 2016)

1.2.3. Would they help(the politicians) such people as Lee Sherman or Harold and Annette Areno? (Hochschild, 2016)

1.2.4. If they(the politicians) call for smaller federal government, how do they propose to fix the problems that form part of the Great Paradox that has brought me to Louisiana? (Hochschild, 2016)

1.2.5. I ask myself, again, how people in a poor state with the worst health in the nation can look askance at a federal government that provides 44 percent of its state budget, and how such a polluted state can take a dim view of government regulation of polluters. (Hochschild, 2016)

1.3. "Lousiana needs a conservative it can trust" - Boustany

2. Deep story

2.1. Focust meer op wat mensen vergeten, afwijzen en niet zeggen

2.2. Zou zich moeten focussen juist op wat mensen herinneren, waar ze zich op focussen en wat ze zeggen

2.2.1. I become aware of what I can’t see. With Schaff, it was history. With the General, it was pollution. Indeed, most of the pollution in Louisiana is invisible to the naked eye (Hochschild, 2016).

2.3. Haar focus op stilte

2.3.1. Klimt niet over de empathy wall heen

3. union hall meet-and-greet in Crowley

3.1. “We have to take our country back from a government that has ignored our Constitution, dismissed our conservative values, and spent our tax dollars like drunken sailors. Of course, that’s unfair to the sailors,” - Landry (Hochschild, 2016)

3.2. Wordt niet gesproken over hun 49th plaats van de 50 plaatsen op de index of human development

4. Great paradox

4.1. Freedom

4.1.1. Willen meer vrijheid, minder bemoeienis van de overheid

4.1.1.1. Vrouwen niet de vrijheid abortus te plegen

4.1.1.2. Zwarte mensen veel minder vrijheid

4.1.1.2.1. So while the state boasts a reputation of an almost cowboy-style “don’t-fence-me-in” freedom, that is probably not how a female rape victim who wants an abortion, or a young black boy in Jefferson Davis Parish, or Albert Woodfox see the matter. (Hochschild, 2016)

4.1.1.2.2. Louisiana incarcerates the highest proportion of its population of all the states in the union, and those inmates are disproportionately black. (Hochschild, 2016)

4.1.2. vrijheid om overal wapens te kopen

4.1.3. "Stand your ground Law"

4.1.4. Veel gesproken over "freedom to" (om te bellen tijdens het rijden, om te lopen met een gewadeb wapen).

4.1.5. Niet gesproken over "freedom from" (vrijheid van wapengeweld, auto ongelukken of vervuiling)

4.1.5.1. “A company may be free to pollute, but that means the people aren’t free to swim.”

4.2. Environment

4.2.1. Landry en Boustany strijden om de derde zit van district 3 maar spreken niet over het feit dat het een van de meest vervuilde delen van het land is

4.2.1.1. Bayou D'inde

4.2.2. Zeer vervuilde lucht, zijn wel tegen een acte die dit zou verbeteren

4.2.3. Hebben het niet over "waters given to dumpers, or clean air given to smoke stacks, or health of years of life"

4.2.3.1. Zeggen alleen dat het belastinggeld wordt weggegeven

4.2.4. Boustany: He voted to redefine “healthy air,” basing the definition of it on the feasibility and cost to polluting industries, and not on human health. Representative Landry did the same. (Hochschild, 2016)

4.2.4.1. Paradox: men heeft wel veel last van hun gezondheid en toch stemmen ze op Boustany. Hij wint zelfs.

4.2.4.2. 'What he felt was being given away was tax money to non-working, non-deserving people—and not just tax money, but honor too.' (Hochschild, 2016)

4.2.5. The BP oil rig Deepwater Horizon exploded in the Gulf of Mexico off the coast of Louisiana

4.2.5.1. It ruptured an oil pipe 10,000 feet below the surface of the water, from which oil gushed into the Gulf continuously for three months. (Hochschild, 2016)

4.2.5.1.1. En toch, stemmen mensen tegen betere regulaties

4.2.5.2. Heel veel beesten komen om en natuur sterft af

4.2.5.3. Some 90,000 fishermen had lost their livelihood

4.2.5.4. Incomplete Solution: Oil and Water in Louisiana

5. General Russel Honoré

5.1. Category 5 general

5.1.1. Rescued Katrina flood victims

5.1.1.1. The American Journal of Public Health (AJPH) from the American Public Health Association (APHA) publications

5.2. "All people hear is jobs, jobs , jobs" (Hochschild, 2016)

5.2.1. Reden dat mensen niet vragen waarom hun omgeving niet schoongemaakt wordt.

5.2.2. Ze geloven dat alleen geld hun geluk brengt, mensen zijn " captives of a psychological program"

5.2.3. Maybe I’d been so busy listening to the “unsung tune” about cleaning up pollution that I wasn’t hearing the loud and clear song about jobs (Hochschild, 2016).

5.2.4. Hoeveel banen brengen olie en vervuiling nu eigenlijk?

5.3. The Green Army

5.3.1. Consortium of small environmental groups.

5.4. Road trip to 'cancer valley'

5.4.1. Shell oil water

5.4.2. Free Nigger point

5.4.2.1. “You see the tip of that island? They call that Free Nigger Point, because if a man could swim across the river to it, he could reach the Underground Railroad and he was free. Many couldn’t swim and drowned. But today, if he gulped the water, he’d get sick and die gradually of pollution.” (Hochschild, 2016)

5.4.3. I ask him to respond to a question I often heard, “If companies want to avoid accidents themselves, why do we need the government?” He answered, “Less regulated industries have more accidents and more regulated industries have fewer; regulation works.” Then with a wry smile, he continues, “But here we have ‘self-regulation.’ The federal EPA passes the buck to the state Department of Environmental Quality. The state passes the buck to the oil companies. They regulate themselves. It’s like me driving this truck 100 miles an hour down River Road. I call up the Highway Patrol and say, ‘Officer, excuse me. I’m speeding right now.’ (Hochschild, 2016)