anonymous
  • anonymous
Which of the following is an example of the author's use of pathos in "Lifeboat Ethics: The Case Against Helping the Poor"? A. Asking the audience questions over the course of the essay B. Giving the audience information about his academic degrees and experiences C. Providing facts and statistics about the world's population growth D. Trying to scare the audience with the lifeboat scenario
English
  • Stacey Warren - Expert brainly.com
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SOLVED
At vero eos et accusamus et iusto odio dignissimos ducimus qui blanditiis praesentium voluptatum deleniti atque corrupti quos dolores et quas molestias excepturi sint occaecati cupiditate non provident, similique sunt in culpa qui officia deserunt mollitia animi, id est laborum et dolorum fuga. Et harum quidem rerum facilis est et expedita distinctio. Nam libero tempore, cum soluta nobis est eligendi optio cumque nihil impedit quo minus id quod maxime placeat facere possimus, omnis voluptas assumenda est, omnis dolor repellendus. Itaque earum rerum hic tenetur a sapiente delectus, ut aut reiciendis voluptatibus maiores alias consequatur aut perferendis doloribus asperiores repellat.
chestercat
  • chestercat
I got my questions answered at brainly.com in under 10 minutes. Go to brainly.com now for free help!
anonymous
  • anonymous
@Missiey
anonymous
  • anonymous
@sbuck98
anonymous
  • anonymous
b

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anonymous
  • anonymous
Question 2 of 10 Multiple Choice: Please select the best answer and click "submit." Why are discussions about politics considered controversial? A. Because the topic uses facts and figures that cannot be countered or disproved B. Because talking about the topic could lead to disagreement and tension C. Because most people would agree and the conversation would be friendly D. Because the topic is based on general facts that are easy to argue about
anonymous
  • anonymous
@almightysosa4312
anonymous
  • anonymous
d
anonymous
  • anonymous
Question 3 of 10 Multiple Choice: Please select the best answer and click "submit." What argument is the author making in "Lifeboat Ethics: The Case Against Helping the Poor"? A. That racism and ignorance play a large role in the decision whether or not poorer nations are given access to food and resources B. That excessive foreign aid to poorer countries will only make the original problems worse and doom everyone to failure C. That poorer nations shouldn't be allowed to receive food from the World Food Bank until they have lowered their reproductive rates D. That the Earth is like a spaceship and everyone aboard should share responsibility for our planet's success or failure
Shikamaru11
  • Shikamaru11
B I think
anonymous
  • anonymous
Question 4 of 10 Multiple Choice: Please select the best answer and click "submit." What are the moral principles that govern a person's or group's behavior known as? A. Perspective B. Rhetoric C. Ethics D. Prejudice
Shikamaru11
  • Shikamaru11
well C
anonymous
  • anonymous
Question 5 of 10 Multiple Choice: Please select the best answer and click "submit." The author's use of the lifeboat metaphor in "Lifeboat Ethics: The Case Against Helping the Poor" refers to what real-world issue? A. Inequality B. Famine C. Immigration D. Racism
Shikamaru11
  • Shikamaru11
A............
anonymous
  • anonymous
Question 6 of 10 Multiple Choice: Please select the best answer and click "submit." What is a zero-sum game? A. A situation where someone's gain comes at the expense of someone else B. The idea that one person is better than another due to circumstances of birth C. A fact that is based on faulty or poorly researched data or evidence D. An appeal to the emotions of an audience through the use of biased language
Shikamaru11
  • Shikamaru11
A>>>>>>>>
anonymous
  • anonymous
Question 7 of 10 Multiple Choice: Please select the best answer and click "submit." Read the following passage: We have several options: we may be tempted to try to live by the Christian ideal of being "our brother's keeper," or by the Marxist ideal of "to each according to his needs." Since the needs of all in the water are the same, and since they can all be seen as "our brothers," we could take them all into our boat, making a total of 150 in a boat designed for 60. The boat swamps, everyone drowns. Complete justice, complete catastrophe. Garrett Hardin, "Lifeboat Ethics: The Case Against Helping the Poor" How does the author show in the passage that he is questioning a phrase or implying its opposite meaning? A. By using numbers to support his data B. By putting quotation marks around a phrase C. By using a quote from a public figure D. By appealing to the audience's emotions
anonymous
  • anonymous
tion 8 of 10 Multiple Choice: Please select the best answer and click "submit." Read the following passage: As of 1973, the U.S. had a population of 210 million people, who were increasing by 0.8 percent per year. Outside our lifeboat, let us imagine another 210 million people (say the combined populations of Colombia, Ecuador, Venezuela, Morocco, Pakistan, Thailand and the Philippines) who are increasing at a rate of 3.3 percent per year. Put differently, the doubling time for this aggregate population is 21 years, compared to 87 years for the U.S. Garrett Hardin, "Lifeboat Ethics: The Case Against Helping the Poor" How does this passage demonstrate the author's use of logos? A. It establishes the author as credible by quoting other authority figures. B. It contains facts and figures that help to prove the author's point. C. It appeals to the feelings and emotions of the audience. D. It uses general facts in order to build toward a more specific theory.
Shikamaru11
  • Shikamaru11
for 8th is B.... I think
Shikamaru11
  • Shikamaru11
and for 7th may be B.....
anonymous
  • anonymous
im on number 9
anonymous
  • anonymous
Question 9 of 10 Multiple Choice: Please select the best answer and click "submit." Read the following passage: If we divide the world crudely into rich nations and poor nations, two thirds of them are desperately poor, and only one third comparatively rich, with the United States the wealthiest of all. Metaphorically each rich nation can be seen as a lifeboat full of comparatively rich people. In the ocean outside each lifeboat swim the poor of the world, who would like to get in, or at least to share some of the wealth. What should the lifeboat passengers do? Garrett Hardin, "Lifeboat Ethics: The Case Against Helping the Poor" What type of appeal is the author making by using general facts and figures in the passage? A. Ethics B. Ethos C. Pathos D. Logos
Shikamaru11
  • Shikamaru11
logos???
anonymous
  • anonymous
Question 10 of 10 Multiple Choice: Please select the best answer and click "submit." Read the following passage: But does everyone on earth have an equal right to an equal share of its resources? The spaceship metaphor can be dangerous when used by misguided idealists to justify suicidal policies for sharing our resources through uncontrolled immigration and foreign aid. In their enthusiastic but unrealistic generosity, they confuse the ethics of a spaceship with those of a lifeboat. Garrett Hardin, "Lifeboat Ethics: The Case Against Helping the Poor" Which of the following words does the author use to show that he thinks the spaceship metaphor is a bad one? A. "enthusiastic" B. "unrealistic" C. "generosity" D. "ethics"
anonymous
  • anonymous
B
anonymous
  • anonymous
You have yet to successfully complete this assessment. Your teacher would like you to score at least 70% on this computer scored assessment. Please review the study material preceding this assessment, reset the activity by clicking the Reset button above, and then take the assessment again. (1 of 2 attempts.) Your score is 60% (12.0 points out of 20). Question 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 Correct N N Y Y N Y N Y Y Y Points Earned 0 0 2 2 0 2 0 2 2 2
anonymous
  • anonymous
Question 1 of 10 Multiple Choice: Please select the best answer and click "submit." What do you call a situation in which any resource you gain is a loss of resource to someone else? A. Hasty generalization B. Moral dilemma C. Zero-sum game D. Racial stereotyping
Shikamaru11
  • Shikamaru11
c
anonymous
  • anonymous
stion 2 of 10 Multiple Choice: Please select the best answer and click "submit." Read the following passage: If we divide the world crudely into rich nations and poor nations, two thirds of them are desperately poor, and only one third comparatively rich, with the United States the wealthiest of all. Metaphorically each rich nation can be seen as a lifeboat full of comparatively rich people. In the ocean outside each lifeboat swim the poor of the world, who would like to get in, or at least to share some of the wealth. What should the lifeboat passengers do? Garrett Hardin, "Lifeboat Ethics: The Case Against Helping the Poor" What type of appeal is the author making by using general facts and figures in the passage? A. Logos B. Ethos C. Ethics D. Pathos
anonymous
  • anonymous
Question 3 of 10 Multiple Choice: Please select the best answer and click "submit." Read the following passage: But does everyone on earth have an equal right to an equal share of its resources? The spaceship metaphor can be dangerous when used by misguided idealists to justify suicidal policies for sharing our resources through uncontrolled immigration and foreign aid. In their enthusiastic but unrealistic generosity, they confuse the ethics of a spaceship with those of a lifeboat. Garrett Hardin, "Lifeboat Ethics: The Case Against Helping the Poor" Which of the following words does the author use to show that he believes the spaceship metaphor is inaccurate? A. "enthusiastic" B. "everyone" C. "dangerous" D. "equal"
anonymous
  • anonymous
i got 2 a cause we got it right on the last quiz we failed
Shikamaru11
  • Shikamaru11
2---- logos
Shikamaru11
  • Shikamaru11
3------------C dangerous
anonymous
  • anonymous
Question 4 of 10 Multiple Choice: Please select the best answer and click "submit." What rhetorical strategy is the author using when he tries to scare the audience with the lifeboat metaphor in "Lifeboat Ethics: The Case Against Helping the Poor"? A. Logos B. Deduction C. Pathos D. Ethos
Shikamaru11
  • Shikamaru11
pathos???
anonymous
  • anonymous
Question 5 of 10 Multiple Choice: Please select the best answer and click "submit." Read the following passage: We have several options: we may be tempted to try to live by the Christian ideal of being "our brother's keeper," or by the Marxist ideal of "to each according to his needs." Since the needs of all in the water are the same, and since they can all be seen as "our brothers," we could take them all into our boat, making a total of 150 in a boat designed for 60. The boat swamps, everyone drowns. Complete justice, complete catastrophe. Garrett Hardin, "Lifeboat Ethics: The Case Against Helping the Poor" Why does the author put quotation marks around some words in the passage? A. To show that the phrase is a quote from another source, giving the author more credibility B. To show that the author agrees with the phrase because it is important to his main argument C. To show that the author is questioning the phrase and even implying that it has the opposite meaning D. To show that the phrase is not important to the central argument and should be ignored
Shikamaru11
  • Shikamaru11
C
anonymous
  • anonymous
Question 6 of 10 Multiple Choice: Please select the best answer and click "submit." What is the main point the author makes in "Lifeboat Ethics: The Case Against Helping the Poor"? A. That unrestricted foreign aid to poorer nations will eventually lead to everyone's downfall B. That people in richer nations should offer food and resources to people who are starving C. That everyone shares responsibility for making our Earth habitable and hospitable D. That the reproductive rates of poorer nations are much higher than those in richer nations
Shikamaru11
  • Shikamaru11
A........
Shikamaru11
  • Shikamaru11
@jacob229
anonymous
  • anonymous
Question 6 of 10 Multiple Choice: Please select the best answer and click "submit." What is the main point the author makes in "Lifeboat Ethics: The Case Against Helping the Poor"? A. That unrestricted foreign aid to poorer nations will eventually lead to everyone's downfall B. That people in richer nations should offer food and resources to people who are starving C. That everyone shares responsibility for making our Earth habitable and hospitable D. That the reproductive rates of poorer nations are much higher than those in richer nations
anonymous
  • anonymous
@Shikamaru11
anonymous
  • anonymous
a
anonymous
  • anonymous
Question 7 of 10 Multiple Choice: Please select the best answer and click "submit." Read the following passage: As of 1973, the U.S. had a population of 210 million people, who were increasing by 0.8 percent per year. Outside our lifeboat, let us imagine another 210 million people (say the combined populations of Colombia, Ecuador, Venezuela, Morocco, Pakistan, Thailand and the Philippines) who are increasing at a rate of 3.3 percent per year. Put differently, the doubling time for this aggregate population is 21 years, compared to 87 years for the U.S. Garrett Hardin, "Lifeboat Ethics: The Case Against Helping the Poor" How does this passage demonstrate the author's use of logos? A. It uses general facts in order to build toward a more specific theory. B. It contains facts and figures that help to prove the author's point. C. It appeals to the feelings and emotions of the audience. D. It establishes the author as credible by quoting other authority figures.
anonymous
  • anonymous
b we got it right on the last quiz
Shikamaru11
  • Shikamaru11
so what's it now B??? or D????
Shikamaru11
  • Shikamaru11
it's C
anonymous
  • anonymous
it was b were on 8 now
Shikamaru11
  • Shikamaru11
for 8
anonymous
  • anonymous
no i havent answer 8
anonymous
  • anonymous
Question 8 of 10 Multiple Choice: Please select the best answer and click "submit." The author's use of the lifeboat metaphor in "Lifeboat Ethics: The Case Against Helping the Poor" refers to what real-world issue? A. Racism B. Famine C. Inequality D. Immigration
anonymous
  • anonymous
ik its not c
anonymous
  • anonymous
Question 10 of 10 Multiple Choice: Please select the best answer and click "submit." Why are discussions about politics considered controversial? A. Because the topic uses facts and figures that cannot be countered or disproved B. Because talking about the topic could lead to disagreement and tension C. Because most people would agree and the conversation would be friendly D. Because the topic is based on general facts that are easy to argue about
anonymous
  • anonymous
B
anonymous
  • anonymous
Summary You have successfully completed this activity. Please continue. (2 of 2 attempts.) Your score is 90% (18.0 points out of 20). Question 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 Correct Y Y Y Y Y Y Y N Y Y Points Earned 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 0 2 2

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