Q23 a new york city ordinance of 1897 regulated the

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Q23: A New York City ordinance of 1897 regulated the use of bicycles, mandated a maximum speed of eight miles an hour, required of cyclists to keep feet on pedals and hands on handlebars at all times, and it granted pedestrians right-of-way. A. regulated the use of bicycles, mandated a maximum speed of eight miles an hour, required of cyclists to keep feet on pedals and hands on handlebars at all times, and it granted B. regulated the use of bicycles, mandated a maximum speed of eight miles an hour, required cyclists to keep feet on pedals and hands on handlebars at all times, granting C. regulating the use of bicycles mandated a maximum speed of eight miles an hour, required cyclists that they keep feet on pedals and hands on handlebars at all times, and it granted D. regulating the use of bicycles, mandating a maximum speed of eight miles an hour, requiring of cyclists that they keep feet on pedals and hands on handlebars 12
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at all times, and granted E. regulating the use of bicycles mandated a maximum speed of eight miles an hour, required cyclists to keep feet on pedals and hands on handlebars at all times, and granted Answer: ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------ Q24: A March 2000 Census Bureau survey showed that Mexico accounted for more than a quarter of all foreign-born residents of the United States, the largest share for any country to contribute since 1890, when about 30 percent of the country’s foreign-born population was from Germany. ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------ Q25 to Q28: Jon Clark’s study of the effect of the modernization of a telephone exchange on exchange maintenance Line work and workers is a solid contribution (5) to a debate that encompasses two lively issues in the history and sociol- ogy of technology: technological determinism and social constructivism. Clark makes the point that the char- (10) acteristics of a technology have a decisive influence on job skills and work organization. Put more strongly, technology can be a primary determi- nant of social and managerial organ- (15) ization. Clark believes this possibility has been obscured by the recent soci- ological fashion, exemplified by Braverman’s analysis, that emphasizes the way machinery reflects social (20) choices. For Braverman, the shape of a technological system is subordinate to the manager’s desire to wrest con- trol of the labor process from the workers. Technological change is
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