how does globalization affect chinese people in california?

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Question Description

Research paper (55% of total). The basic requirements and guidelines for the research project will be introduced within the first 1-2 weeks of the course. The first written part of the assignment will be due between weeks 5 and 7 of the course. The assignment will be a short paper (5‒6 pages). In this paper you will introduce your project in the context of the theoretical approaches to and positions towards globalization which will have been introduced in the assigned readings of the first weeks. This portion of the research assignment will be worth 20% of the course grade, and it will constitute the theoretical framework for your empirical research. Based on my feedback, you will need to incorporate the revised version of the first part into the final paper of 14‒16 pages, due at the end of the semester and worth 35%. All students will be required to discuss their final papers with me during office hours. The final research paper will be graded according to the following criteria:

  • Strength of thesis/argument
  • Use of empirical research in support of paper’s argument
  • Grasp of theoretical issues/academic debates in secondary literature
  • Quality of writing (including clarity, flow, grammar, spelling)
  • Accuracy and consistency of citations

how does globalization affect chinese people in california?
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Tutor Answer

CASIMIR
School: Purdue University

Here you go. In case of any further inputs, please let me know.All the best!I appreciate working with you!

Surname: 1
Name
Professor
Class
Date
Globalization and the Chinese People
The California gold rush marked the start of globalization. By this time, communications
and transportation had advanced significantly to a state where people from different parts of the
world could go to one place to compete and work with others. The vastness of the gold in
California provided an irresistible incentive for immigrants to come. From the European nations
came the French, Spanish and British (Kanazawa 34). Peruvians ad Chileans also came from
South America. Hawaiians and Australians also came to California. Adventurers from Asia also
joined the California gold rush. Different Asian nations could have joined. Close to the America
west coast was Japan. Korea was also close to the west coast. China was in between these two
nations and the nations of Burma, Thailand, the Philippines, Indonesia, and Malaysia. Yet, apart
from the Chinese people, no other Asians joined the gold rush. Interestingly though, only people
from Guangdong province of China made it to the gold rush. It was now up to Cantonese people,
with their rebellion and adventure tradition, to represent China and Asia at large in the gold rush
(Kanazawa 23). Conversely, globalization was both a blessing and a curse for Chinese people as
the history of the California gold rush demonstrates.
Primarily, the western nations completed their world domination around the midnineteenth century. Great Britain, France, Netherlands, United States, and Spain had now
colonized the undeveloped nations of Africa and Asia. The dominated nations ascribed mystical

Surname: 2
powers to these westerners (Yung, Chang and Lai 30). Culturally, economically and militarily,
they had no powerful rivals. Due to their domination, people from underdeveloped nations did
not migrate to western countries during this era. However, the gold rush in California was indeed
unique. The state was not only unique for its newly discovered gold, but like the Internet, it was
free. During the gold rush, California was transitioning from the rule of the Mexican to
becoming one of the states in the U.S. Ownership was in flux and uncertain (Duncan 30). There
was no governmental structure developed to implement property rights. All the gold in California
was free for everyone.
When the Cantonese learned that the discovered gold in California was free for the
taking, they understood exactly what this meant. Since the Chinese lost to British in the Opium
War, they were looking for such an occasion. It represented a chance for them to harness
resources to conquer the dominant Qing Dynasty (Kanazawa 25). Certainly, gold meant
resources to fund a revolution. Besides, traveling to a western nation would assist in modernizi...

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Anonymous
Good stuff. Would use again.

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