The summary of my researcher will adequately look on the issues that affect united states and the rest of the world on politics, race, policing and socio-economic development, it will deeply analyse the effects of post violence as associated with ethnicity in Kenya in 2007/08 by structurally testing existing explanations of this kind of violence.
Morse so, I will look the existing facts on police brutality on different countries and put forward measures that should be take.
There is always a long history in United states of debates over criminal justice policy. Often in relation to the issues of race and civil rights. To many African American and Mexican American, dramatic often violent confrontation in the years immediately after World War II illustrated serious problems of bias on the part of polies force
The conflicts included the lynching of black veteran’s home from south after World War II; numerous clash between returning long time white residence and new blacks migrants to U.S cities escalated. (Sugrue, 1996, Manzon, 1998)
These key developments have led to standing stance and rift between the U.S president and NFL players who are seeking the recognition, the president is urging the teams to respect the flag during National athame but, the players are demanding respect to blacks who fought to independence of united states, each side is claiming its independence while affirmation of human rights seeks the global world to address the issue of equality. Equality is a form of democracy that requires political leaders to accept the feeling of the other part.
Racism still a core occupation is modern America and across the Europe. In diverse cultures and doctrine, we are all human being, politics has cripple when acts of crime occur the first people to be questioned are black, majority believe black people cause havoc. US has a vibrant civil and strong legal protections for many civil and political outfits. Yet many US laws and practise, particularly in the areas of criminal and juvenile justice, immigration and national security, violate internationally recognised human rights, those least able to defend the rights in court or through a political process member of racial and ethnic minorities the poor, children, immigrants and prisoners, are the most likely to suffer. In November 2016, President-elect Trump reiterated his campaign promises to build a wall on the US-Mexico border, and to quickly detain or deport 2 to 3 million immigrants with criminal records. The Obama administration, which also focused on deporting immigrants with convictions, deported a record 2.5 million people, with and without criminal records, over its two terms. Any push to rapidly deport millions of undocumented immigrants would almost certainly exacerbate abusive conditions of detention in a sprawling system with poor oversight, and further undermine already weak due process protections.
The election of Trump in November 2016 shaped a campaign that moved by xenophobic and racist rhetoric; He embraced of policies that that with a tremendous bias to vulnerable communities, contravenes the US mandate obligation. His campaign approach included deporting millions of undocumented immigrants changing US laws to allow torture of terrorism suspect, Apparently, he is on record to repeal most of the affordable care Act which help 20 million previously uninsured American access health insurance most cases in the United States over killing and shooting black people have in recent increase. The police killing of Alton Sterling in Baton Rouge, Louisiana, and Philando Castile in Falcon Hight’s, Minnesota, among others, drew renewed attention to US police use excessive force in interaction with the black people. Like the progression of events in Ferguson, Missouri, after the shooting of Michael Brown in 2014, protesters in Baton Rouge responding to the Sterling were confronted with riot gear.
However, US has vibrant civil society and strong constitutional protection for many civil and political right yet many US laws and practise, particularly in area of criminal juvenile justice, immigration, and national security, violate internationally recognized human rights, those least able to defend the rights in court or through political processor member of racial and either minorities, the poor, immigrants, children, and prisoners are likely to suffer.
Immigration can be a controversial topic. We all want safe, secure borders and a dynamic economy, and people of goodwill can have legitimate disagreements about how to fix immigration system so that everybody plays by the rules.
But that’s not what the action that the White House took is about. This is about young people who grew up in America – kids who study in schools, young adults who are starting careers, patriots who pledge allegiance to the flag. These Dreamers are Americans in their hearts, in their minds, in every single way but one: on paper. They were brought to this country by their parents, sometimes even as infants. They may not know a country besides the U.S. They may not even know a language besides English. They often have no idea they’re undocumented until they apply for a job, or college or a driver’s license.
Over the years, politicians of both parties have worked together to write legislation that would have told these young people, that if your parents brought you here as a child, if you’ve been here a certain number of years, and if you’re willing to go to college or serve in U.S military, then you’ll get a chance to stay and earn your citizenship. And for years while Obama was in White House, He asked Congress to send such a bill.
That bill never raced. And because it made no sense to expel talented, driven, patriotic young people from the only country they know solely because of the actions of their parents, His administration acted to lift the shadow of deportation from these young people, so that they could continue to contribute to U.S communities and our country. He did so base on the well-established legal principle of prosecutorial discretion, deployed by Democratic and Republican presidents alike, because immigration enforcement agencies have limited resources, and it makes sense to focus those resources on those who come illegally to this country to do us harm. Deportations of criminals went up. Some 800,000-young people stepped forward, met rigorous requirements, and went through background checks. And America grew stronger as a result.