The immediate audience in the research most likely

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The immediate audience in the research most likely corresponds to other faculty members in the
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3 department. By “hosting conversations within classrooms and in the public sphere that reframe the conversation...of what we hope to foster within our global community,” this provides a helpful, nonviolent, and immediate solution to attract awareness starting in the classrooms (Bailey and McCorkle 165). The faculty members that read the article are addressed to create the next step to reach consensus. However, they are analyzing this conflict in hopes of reforming and “eradicating this discrimination” therefore the students with Social Studies interests also comprise heavily as a mediated audience. Students and activists can put forth a case that forbids discrimination based on immigration status at the post-secondary level of education (Bailey and McCorkle 163). Another audience that the argument is subjected for is the state legislature and the South Carolina Department of Education. Overall, the exigence relates conjointly with the mediated audience to bring a law or bill into effect of lifting the restrictions and to remove the ban that leaves many undocumented and DACA students without access to higher education. In addition, universities and other public institutions in South Carolina exhibit as a secondary audience to address and perhaps consider their own policies regarding an approved list of VISAs for residency. The exigence of reforming the restrictive immigration policies in South Carolina are based on various constraints that affects the authors’ arguments and the interpretation from the audience. Bailey and McCorkle address a major factor towards the low Hispanic population rate at colleges and universities in South Carolina. About 2.4% of students at South Carolina colleges are made up of Latinos, and this is a large difference from the 7% that makes up the Hispanic K- 12 student population (Bailey and McCorkle 164). The rhetors delivers this argument, but they acknowledge that “this difference may not be totally due to discriminatory policies towards undocumented immigrants, DACA students, and children of undocumented parents.” This factor
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4 may present a reason in suppressing the Hispanic population at state colleges. The rhetors
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