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Evolution, Behavior, and Application

xi 1.1. Developing an Intersectional Vocabulary 12 1.2. Discourse, Power, and Agency 17 1.3. Nonbinary and Invitational Communication 23 2.1. Exploring Intersectional Feminist Discourses of Rights 38 2.2. Moving beyond Outrage 46 3.1. The Language of Privilege 61 3.2. An Intentional Loss of Innocence 67 4.1. Civility and Universal Moral Respect 89 5.1. Communicating Safety Intersectionally 115 6.1. Exposing the Lie of Entitlement 138 7.1. Sexual Violence and Intersectional Literacy 164 8.1. Discourses of Value 192 9.1. Talking Back to Systems of

91 CHAPTER CHAPTER CONTENTS 4.1 Defi ning Ethics and Ethical Communication 94 4.1.1 The National Communication Association’s Ethical Credo: A Foundation for Practicing Ethics in Strategic Communication Work 95 4.1.2 What Practitioners Have to Say: Professional Society Codes of Ethics 101 4.2 Putting Professional Ethics into Practice 108 4.3 Summarizing Ethical Considerations for Strategic Communication Practitioners 113 4.4 Tying It All Together: Being an Ethical, Responsible Communicator Will Help You Accomplish Program Goals 115 LEARNING OBJECTIVES

Modem Communication Systems M TECHNOLOGICAL ADVANCEMENTS in the field of communica-tion offer great potentials for increased efficiency in selling goods at auction. Application of such scientific develop- ments has varied with particular types of auctions and among geographical areas. Auctioning by Electronic Mechanism Auction selling to assembled buyers by means of elec- tronic devices is not a new phenomenon. Until recently, however, the use of such mechanisms has been largely con- fined to the Dutch (descending-price) system. Rapid de- velopments in

14 TRANSPORT AND COMMUNICATION Before the Conquest and the introduction of pack animals, most goods were transported on the backs of men. Among the Indians there existed a class of professional carriers, called tamemes, while every peasant toted his own provisions, tributes, and household goods. The Aztecs had, moreover, developed a highly efficient relay postal service, the speed of which astonished the Spaniards. Cortés, for example, sending a message to Moctezuma from Vera Cruz to Mexico City, a hundred leagues away, could expect a reply within six

agencies." Language and Communication According to the Immigration Commission Reports of 1908- 1909, the Japanese had a much higher standard of literacy in their native language than did Chinese, Mexican, and most south and east European immigrants on the West Coast, when com- parison was limited to those employed in the same industries and at the same kind of work. They had made relatively rapid prog- ress in acquiring a speaking knowledge of English, being con- sistently superior not only to Chinese and Mexicans but also to 5 4 T H E S A L V A G E the most

24 back to the scenes Let’s go back to the American engineering fi rm after the tense phone call between Dave and Constantin had concluded. Even after four months of collaboration, communication between the two offi ces was still a problem. “I don’t understand why those guys don’t just simply know what to do!” said Jim, one of the American engineers, after the cross-continental meet- ing had ended. Another engineer, Bob, remarked that if they could only work together face to face, they wouldn’t have these communication problems, and many others nodded. The