Civilian Conservation Corps

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    of the Civilian Conservation Corps…

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    This poster, promoting the The Civilian Conservation Corps, demonstrates the patriarchal views of Canadian society during this time period. Its targeting of the male population, while completely dismissing the female public is evidence of the lack of job roles for women during the 1930’s. The art, depicting a young man holding an axe indicates the great value placed upon unskilled manual labour by the government. This poster is an example of bias in the way that it fails to mention the negative…

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    The Civilian Conservation Corps sent 250,000 young men to work camps to perform reforestation and conservation tasks. This removed surplus of workers from cities, provided healthy conditions for boys, and provided money for families. [ (New Deal Programs) ] With the creation of this program President Roosevelt brought together the nation’s young men and the land in an effort to save them both. [ (Civilian Conservation Corps CCC) ] President Roosevelt proposed to recruit thousands of unemployed…

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    Also, because the workers were paid only a dollar a day it was viewed as “slave labor”. The union began to have protests due to the amount of work that was required but paid in so little. Roosevelt then decided to let the Civilian Conservation Corps to be ran by a man from the union. Although people felt negatively about the program, “no one within the program had any complaints about it, they were fed abundantly to the point that on average there was a 12 pound weight gain amongst the men” as…

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    One important thing it did was create jobs with the Tennessee Valley Authority and help farmer by raising the crop prices. The New Deal also had social programs; such as, Social Security. Also the New Deal focused heavily on business reform programs; such as, The National Industrial Recovery Act, The National Recovery Administration, and The Fair Labor Standards Act. Also the New Deal was meant to fix the banking system through the Emergency Banking Act, The Glass-Steagall Act, and the…

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    to halt the economy's deterioration. The following “R” was recovery, which instated temporary programs to restart the flow of consumer demand. The final “R,” reform, enforced permanent programs to avoid another depression and insure citizens against economic disasters. Collectively, the New Deal changed the role of government entirely. Before the New Deal, the government had essentially no role in steering the economy or in providing for the people, but the New Deal provided an opportunity for…

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    hard times also, such as the Stock Market crash of 1929, but this was handled quickly with Franklin D. Roosevelt's New Deal plan. The New Deal was successful in pulling the U.S. out of the Great Depression because it created an increase in job opportunities, generated a(n) economic boost, and put a new focus on the war. After Franklin D. Roosevelt created the New Deal within his first 100 days in office (New Deal Gale), FDR created a social program called the Civilian Conservation Corp. which…

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    hence protesters and enemies arise. The Civilian Conservation Corps (CCC), a public relief program for unmarried men, made the men work under with direct of the army (32nd). Moreover, since the men worked under the army, they went through a routine. This program began in March 1933, and before they changed the name to CCC, it was known as Emergency Conservation Work (Civilian). Furthermore, the program was successful throughout the states and FDR wanted to make the CCC a permanent program in…

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    pay. These regulations were not just set by anyone but they resulted from public hearings. The agency seemed to be one to majorly benefit America, however, in 1935 it was declared unconstitutional infringing the separation of powers. The Wagner Act, also called the National Labor Relations Act was passed later in replacement of the National Recovery Administration. In result, the New Deal Coalition was formed as well as many other growing labor unions. The Civilian Conservation Corps (CCC) was…

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    New Deal Impact

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    This was only the first phase/wave of the New Deal. There were three waves, starting in 1932 and ending in 1940. In the first phase, FDR encouraged Congress to pass 47 programs to stabilize the U.S financial system, provide relief to farmers and jobs to the unemployed, and build private-public partnerships to boost manufacturing. The impact of these laws was not felt right away but Franklin Roosevelt knew it would take some time. FDR pushed hard for a litter of new programs into existence,…

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