At least 250 words in length of the Industrial Revolution will allow us to analyze the far reaching consequences and benefits of technological innovation. These include moral and ethical challenges such as child labor and notions of labor management that still affect us today, as well as great boons for millions of people, such as rising standards of living and logistical improvements. As to medicine, we analyze how people have historically addressed problems of waste, and take a look at an infamous aspect of early nineteenth century medical research:
- Accurately and effectively communicate ideas, information, arguments, and messages to present material in a historical context.
- Investigate and evaluate historical information from global, social and ethical perspectives to guide decision making.
- Convey historical information by writing and speaking clearly and appropriately for different audiences and with an appreciation of diverse viewpoints.
- Engage in history as a moral and ethical practice, recognizing a diversity of backgrounds and perspectives.
- Cultivate historical habits of mind, apply historical precedents to contemporary developments, remain open to historical interpretation as an incomplete process, and develop self-reflection to mitigate bias.