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ENC 1101 - Professor Smith: Home

Welcome!

Welcome!

Welcome to ENC 1101 Research Guide.  This guide will help students to use the resources and services provided by Miami Dade College Libraries.  If you have any questions, suggestions, or concerns please do not hesitate to contact librarian @305-237-1142 or 305-237-1183. 

Trail of Tears

At the time of European entry into North America, the Cherokee Nation included a large portion of the southern United States. Over the years, however, treaties and military actions reduced the Cherokee lands to an area comprised of western North Carolina, southeastern Tennessee, northern Georgia, and northeastern Alabama.  Read More.

My Lai Massacre

The event known as the “My Lai Massacre” was one of the darkest moments of the VIETNAM WAR , and further fueled the already growing anti-war movement in the United States. On March 16, 1968, U.S. Army troops murdered more than 300 unarmed Vietnamese women, children, and elderly persons.  Read More.

Japanese American Internment Camps

Between February and November 1942, nearly 120,000 residents of Japanese descent were evacuated from their homes on the West Coast of the United States and sent to government War Relocation Authority camps. Many of these Japanese and Japanese Americans would spend the remainder of World War II in the camps,...Read More.

Tuskegee Syphilis Experiment

In the early twentieth century, African Americans in the South faced numerous public health problems, including tuberculosis, hookworm, pellagra, and rickets; their death rates far exceeded those of whites. The public health problems of blacks had several causes—poverty, ignorance of proper health procedures, and inadequate medical care—all compounded by racism that systematically denied African Americans equal services.  Read More.

Emmett Till

The death of Emmett Till, a fourteen-year-old African American who was brutally murdered on August 28, 1955, in Mississippi for speaking to a white woman, caused widespread outrage and gave impetus to the civil rights movement. The quick acquittal of the two accused murderers, both white men, made the case a symbol of southern injustice.  Read More.

Salem Witch Trials

In 1692 the community of Salem, Massachusetts, was engulfed in a series of witchcraft afflictions, accusations, trials, and executions. During the course of the year, more than a dozen persons claimed to be afflicted by spells of black magic and sorcery that had been allegedly cast by men and women who had enlisted the supernatural powers of the devil. Most of the persons claiming to be afflicted were teenage girls.  Read More.

Tulsa Race Riots

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