In “An Hourly Worker’s Questions for the President”, author Joseph Henderson questions the President’s quoted “preening” and “reveling” about the nation’s economy and work force. He is successful in the delivery of his message, which points out the “just in time scheduling” labor concept used quite often, and the numbers of low-paid Americans all struggling to raise families and buy houses. Hours of work Americans spend earning money to raise their kids and support their household seem useless through Joseph’s language and tone. Joseph also does not seem to agree that millions of American jobs are being created every week, or that Americans are thriving in the work force as much as the President claims they are, as well as believing that the “increased wages” are falsified. For these reasons, Joseph both fulfills the ten components and makes a successful argument in his letter to the President.
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I like to be called David, but “Mister Hodges” and “Professor” are popular choices. My ESL students’ charming alternative, “Mister David,” is my favorite by far.
Vague claims. For example, “He is successful in the delivery of his message, which points out the “just in time scheduling” labor concept used quite often” gives no indication of the author’s opinion about just-in-time scheduling, only that he mentioned it.