Don Anderson is the Mickey's food restaurant chain's Marketing Director. He is the inventor of the "Big One" the hamburger best seller of Mickey's. An independent research reports the presence of cow's feces in the Big One. So Don is sent to Cody, Colorado, to verify if the slaughterhouse, main supplier of Mickey's, is efficient as it appears and the production process is regular. During his investigations he discovers the horrible truth behind a simple hamburger; the reality is not like we think it is. Don discovers what the mass production system involves, from the temp workers like Amber, to the exploitation of Mexican irregular immigrants. It is not only the meat that is crushed in the mincing machine, but all our society. Written by 1felco
This entire study is predicated on the false binary of black-white racial identification. It utterly ignores the role of "brown" or Hispanics in the formula, to say nothing of attitudes towards Native Americans, East Asians, South-East Asians, Pacific Islanders, or Middle-Easterners. By perpetuating the false dichotomy of black-white race relations, the authors of the study are able to conflate multiple very different strands of tensions (such as open borders acceptance with "racism" - thus ignoring the "I got here legally, screw the illegals" phenomenon which has been attested to in plenty of studies of immigrants). This is shoddy research, however much it appeals to leftist narratives which blindly ascribe neo-liberal open-borders attitudes to non-racists and all other points of view as "racist" (. based on perceived "race").
She then conceived of an idea to wear red poppies on Memorial day in honor of those who died serving the nation during war. She was the first to wear one, and sold poppies to her friends and co-workers with the money going to benefit servicemen in need. Later a Madam Guerin from France was visiting the United States and learned of this new custom started by Ms. Michael. When she returned to France she made artificial red poppies to raise money for war orphaned children and widowed women. This tradition spread to other countries. In 1921, the Franco-American Children’s League sold poppies nationally to benefit war orphans of France and Belgium. The League disbanded a year later and Madam Guerin approached the VFW for help.