Analysis Of It's That It Hurts

1337 Words 6 Pages
Disputes & Labor
Most of the backlash to supplying migrants with the resources they need come from the objections of the local community. As the population of Latino migrants continue to increase, many residents fear change in the conduct of their community as well as the jobs and materials to accommodate them in schooling. This is most vehemently expressed in rural areas with smaller populations and secluded towns. Paul Caudres describes his similar experiences in Home on the Field. Another common and misinformed argument is that Latinos do not value the concept of obtaining an education. Tomás Rivera describes this idea in a passage from And the Earth Did Not Devour Him. “It’s That It Hurts” tells the story of a young Hispanic child who gets involved in a fight at school causing the school officials to determine his punishment. (94-95) They weigh the decision of expelling him by concluding he is worthless in the school and more beneficial on the farming fields. Then they conceal their motives, in hopes that the parents will not know of the events. This story displays the exploit of Latino migrants and shows
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The S. 744, the Border Security, Economic Opportunity, and Immigration Modernization Act accelerates the legalization of immigrants who completed more than two or more years of higher education. Similarly, the benefits of the DREAM-Acts are given if young migrants who have obtained a GED, diploma, or high school equivalent accreditation, and four years at a postsecondary institution. (Pérez) Education not only promotes greater success in labor but also opening opportunities that were only granted to natives. Still, the current state polices in place have created interferences with those pursuits and these effects are most felt by undocumented

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