is the american dream?

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If you ask most people around the world what they mean by the “American dream,” nearly all will respond with some version of upward social mobility, the American success story, or the self-made man (rarely the self-made woman) 🔥 Perhaps they will invoke the symbolic house with a white picket fence that suggests economic self-sufficiency and security; many will associate the phrase with the land of opportunity for immigrants 😁 No less an authority than the Oxford English Dictionary defines the American dream as “the ideal that every citizen of the United States should have an equal opportunity to achieve success and prosperity through hard work, determination, and initiative.”
He also noted that despite America’s growth, there was an explosion in the number of successful and wealthy families. This created a social order that allowed those from wealth to have more opportunities and succeed. The belief that anyone can achieve happiness and success, regardless of their circumstances. The historian noted that American Dream is and has been “… much more than that. It has been a dream of being able to grow to fullest development as man and woman, unhampered by the barriers which had slowly been erected in the older civilizations, unrepressed by social orders which had developed for the benefit of classes rather than for the simple human being of any and every class.”
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The analysis shows a direct correlation between the county’s prosperity and its ability to increase or decrease the future earning potential of children growing up in it. But there are some exceptions. Numerous economically prosperous counties don’t boost the economic opportunity of young people coming from poverty, while a small number of economically struggling countries still endow their children the soft and hard skills they need to succeed. Over half of all U.S. Citizens are poor. Counties exerting a negative impact on children’s future earnings, this analysis finds an American Dream unequivocally at risk. Whether it goes on to further retreat or future renewal will depend on whether the recipe offered by places where it is alive and well proves replicable in the country’s less hopeful corners. We are grateful to Tanina from Guntur in India for bringing this up.
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Jarrid Weston More information is available. There are many reasons this trend is occurring. One is the coincidence of an all-too-readily-available supply of drugs such as opioids, heroin and fentanyl, with the shrinking of blue-collar jobs – and identities – primarily due to technological change. 15 percent of men of prime age have left the labor force, with this number expected to grow to 25 per cent by 2050. Blue-collar workers seem to have a stronger identity for whites than minorities. There are more opportunities for employment in health services, but white men are less likely than their minorities to accept them.
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Kelly-Anne Kidston

Written by Kelly-Anne Kidston

I am a writer of many words, from fiction to poetry to reviews. I am an avid reader and a lover of good books. I am currently writing my first novel and would love to find some beta readers who are interested in getting an early look.

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