Another example that really grabbed my attention is

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working to hard and doing a good job at it. Another example that really grabbed my attention is when she talks about how a person said, “you people”. She then goes on and talks about how this is suggesting that they are different people than us. “Indians are so hospitable”, Stephanie really had a lot to say about this one. She talks about how he is generalizing a whole population. I think her main focus for writing this was to show that he can’t base all of his opinions off of just ONE call center, but he did. She does a good job in bringing out certain points that are just generalized or assumed. I think she did a good job in proving this point and didn’t need anymore more support with it. Stephanie uses attributive tags effectively all through out her response. She seemed to have a very certain style when using these. She would use these the beginning of her paragraphs and also when she was changing a point. I think she did this so she could point out what he said but then go into her argument about it. Overall she used attributive tags very effectively. If I were to write a rhetorical critique about Friedman’s article, I would’ve most likely had some of the same points as Stephanie. After reading that article it did bring up a lot of questions or ideas I had about the whole call center and about the people whom worked there. AS she had talked about, one of my biggest points would be that he just based his observations off of ONE call center, so his conclusion are not very credible. Another things that really stuck out to me while reading this was how really made it seem like its call because of these call centers that people in India have a job. To me this is poorly educated and very biased. Yes, I’m sure the call centers help, but I don’t think it is just based on the call center if they have jobs or not. He just portrays them as a “lesser” country, which isn’t necessarily true. Overall these are the main 2
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