feminism, free love, rampant drug use, increase of terrorism and hostage situations, and a massive push for civil rights and equality. The article shows possible alternatives to the use of the atomic bomb. The civil rights movement likely could have created an increased awareness to what had happen to the Japanese people who were exposed to radiation and the horrors that they were put through. Reynolds, M. L., & Lynch, F. X. (1955). Atomic bomb injuries among survivors in Hiroshima. Public Health Reports, 70(3), The birth of television, McCarthyism, Rosa Parks, Sit ins, Martin Luther King, and Malcolm X. Only 10 years after the blasts, the paper seems to try to convince the reader that “mechanical injuries”, defined as lacerations and contusions, were the leading malady incurred by the people of Hiroshima. There could be a possibility that the authors were affected by the current political environment and it may have biased their findings.
261–270 Malloy, S. L. (2012). ‘A very pleasant way to die’: Radiation effects and the decision to use the atomic bomb against Japan. Diplomatic History, 36(3), 515–545. Social media, Obama’s second term, terrorism, one year after 9/11 Malloy is an Associate Professor of History and Critical Race and Ethnic Studies. He also teaches course about white supremacy and colored cosmopolitanism. One would wonder if his biases may affect the reporting of facts on the subject matter.
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