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Starla Eckhardt, TA: Danny Cardoza, Sec 001, 4 February 2015, Interview #1--InequalityInequality is a topic that is talked about quite a lot in today's world; the issues it encompasses are older than civilization, perhaps as old as humanity itself. Politicians, anthropologists, psychologists, every other social scientist, and others have all tried to figure out the cause of it, though most have succeeded only in studying the effects. Here at Brigham Young University, professors are teaching the rising generation what they know and how we can alleviate the problem starting now, but more importantly than that, they attempt to provide the thinking tools required to solve this problem on our own. As our society changes and grows, there are new factors to determine and different organizations or powers dealing with problems that may be presented as new but are often, at the root of everything, the same struggles that our ancestors had to deal with. As such, though names and values and the people themselves change, humankind is very much the same as it was thousands of years ago. The only difference is the amount of knowledge we have collected as a society, and this is the concept that we must exploit if we are to define and reach any solution to this plague of society: education is the way into the future.In my first interview, Morning Sunshine answered my first question of asking for examples of equality or inequality that have shaped her definition of the terms by stating, "Well, I think that I define it differently than a lot of the rest of the world does at this point in time, given the fact that I see equality not as being the same as others, but having the same rights" (Sunshine). Interestingly enough, two of the other people I interviewed, Husky Fox and Shooting Shia gave almost exactly the same definitions when I asked for their idea of a perfect world in relation to equality, with Shooting Shia adding the terms, "basic human rights" (Shia). Granted, all four people that I interviewed come from similar backgrounds, but I think that this speaks not only to our culture but our time period. Morning Sunshine's example was that a women has the
Starla Eckhardt, TA: Danny Cardoza, Sec 001, 4 February 2015, Interview #1--Inequalitysame right as a man to get divorced; the fact that some women don't get paid as much as men doesn't fall under "inequality" because "it depends on the job and the person." To add to this, she talked about how some people seek "superiority" by wanting to do everything that another person or group can do. Her case in point was that of women not being able to play football professionally with men because "men are built better for football." Her point was that while "no