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What are some pros and cons of viewing people according to SES (socioeconomic status)

Answer Questions A, B, C (Open Book) Use quotes from the text and cite (Trevino, 2021, p. —) 250 word minimum per answer. Question A-Using pp 35-37, define and explain “social class;” discuss American views of social class; answer the question: “Is the US a classless society?” What are some points made about ‘US history,’ ‘class structure,’ and the ‘self-made myth’ that problematize the idea of a classless society?

What are some pros and cons of viewing people according to SES (socioeconomic status) and their own assessment of their class ranking (pp 36-37)? Lastly, how do concepts of social mobility (p 37), inequality, difference between income and wealth, and the intersection between race and class assist our understandings of social class (pp 38-43)?

You might use the experiences of farmworkers to enrich your discussion (pp 43-44). Question B-Define and explain “race” and “racism” (p 58); “ethnicity” and “symbolic ethnicity,” addressing why it’s important to distinguish between the two (p 59); provide some brief discussion about issues and stats related to racial and ethnic groups in the US (pp 61-62); and explain the significance of immigration and immigration issues in the section “From Dream Act to ‘Protecting the Nation’”(pp 62-65).

Lastly, what is the difference between individual discrimination and institutional discrimination; how does institutional racism operate in the criminal justice system; and briefly discuss the race relations cycle, specifically “assimilation” and its modifications (segmented assimilation, bumpy-line assimilation) and some challenges to assimilation theory, such as “durable ethnicity” and the “ethnic core” (pp 74, 76-77). Question C-Define gender inequality and provide some explanations and examples (e.g. the discussion of Title IX in the textbook, pp 92-95 or the gender gap in STEM and gender wage gap in work and the family, pp 97-101). Lastly, identify and explain each the different types of feminism (pp 109-110) and queer theory (pp 113-114).