Government is testing limits.
Forget the reasons for "Stay at home," "Shelter in place," "Travel restrictions," "Quarantines," and "Curfew" orders. The last three months have provided a record-breaking number of restrictions on the American people.
These restrictions, for some, may seem like good policies to provide safety measures. But, what happens when the reasons behind restrictions are not as legitimate? Are Americans questioning the reasoning for the procedures? And if the reasons are not beneficial or provide safety, what can we do about it?
We are not here to argue the reasons for restrictions. We are here to point out the dangers of letting our government roll out restrictions at this pace. These restrictions do not need a vote by the people. They happen so quickly the American people don't have time to ask questions.
This week states issued curfews to combat the rioting and looting resulting from the George Floyd murder by police. These curfews are set by politicians and not by working American people. As Americans, we need to raise questions about what will be best for the American people.
Many of these quick policies are implemented by people who are not impacted by the rules. They are individuals who do not work in factories, do not worry about monthly bills, and do not live in the neighborhoods that are impacted.
What can we do? Its time to brainstorm. Americans need to pay attention. We need to keep an eye on what is happening and who is doing it. We need to ask why and make sure there is a good reason. Every little thing that happens will one day push the pendulum.
Here is the American sentiment on this topic:
Yes, we want law enforcement reform.
No, we do not want violence and looting.
Share if you agree!
ARO is here to support significant and essential causes and movements. More specifically, we support the right way to do it. We will do everything in our power to help create positive change. The dialogue is ours, and we will help positivity change the world.
#reform #change #nonviolence
How early is too early for political stances and social agendas?
In the last month, we have seen a major shift in political agendas being pushed in front of minor eyes. (children under 18) For example, Nickelodeon has flashed a screen in front of the youth, EA Sports has designed a pop-up page.
The question is, should these agendas be pushed at an early age?
Studies have show children do not see ethnicity or color until made aware by peers or adults. Should television or games be contaminating an innocent view of people?
This became all too real when my child was playing a video game and asked me, "what black lives matter was?" Until this point in my child's life, he did not realize race was problematic for individuals in society. He grew up thinking everyone was the same, and different color just made someone special.
This situation may be unique to my child and I, or it may be something that many other parents are dealing with. I think to keep an innocent view on race and skin color may be the ticket to a world with no racial issues.
So the question we may wont to ponder is how early is "what is too early to make children aware of racial issues and political stances".
Here is the American sentiment on this subject:
Many people can enjoy wonderful homes in amazing places with Airbnb. Airbnb is a unique experience for both the host and the traveler. However, we found a loophole in the system.
I have been a long time advocate for Airbnb and recommended the company. I also have recommended people take before and after photos of the rentals to make sure everything is documented. All of this changed when I was contacted by a small group of individuals who explained how there is a flaw in the system.
On occasion, individuals have received negative reviews from hoasts about their stays. These negative reviews from hosts mistaking a users stay as someone else or the host may have had some actual harmful intent.
These reviews actually hurt an Airbnb traveler because they tell other hosts that the traveler is a bad renter. This system works great when a renter is actually a bad renter. This will protect a host from renting to someone who could possibly do damage or steal from a host. However, when a good renter is given a mistaken review, we found out there is actually nothing that can be done. The user must keep the negative review.
We were contacted about this situation from a user who had before and after photos of there stay. The user actually followed the instructions 100%. This was all documented in photos.
After this user received a mistaken review from an Airbnb host, the user reached out to Airbnb. After trying to contact the host and Airbnb, the company said there was nothing that can be done. (see below photo)
Airbnb is a wonderful way to vacation. Unfortunately, some users have had issues with flaws in the review system.
As of now, Airbnb does not have a remedy or investigation protocol to be more proficient with this loophole. Many who have had this experience have become weary of short term rentals or tried VRBO.
Below is the user online sentiment on the topic:
Do Americans think we should still stay home?
ARO wants to know if Americans still think we should all stay home? The mainstream media paints a picture that some Americans "think it’s more important to stay home than return to work".
How true is the narrative? The ARO ran its bots to analyze user comments, posts, videos, and other online expressions. This information is used to gather actual online user sentiment from social media applications. This user sentiment helps our program determine if Americans still think we should all stay home.
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