Being an American can entail adhering to rules of the State and the societies. Such encompasses showing respect to neighbors and authority. For instance, it involves making good changes, being welcoming and being proud to the state. The law protects an American and granted the freedom saying anything. The paper contains the evaluation of issues of values and civics in the cultural, socio-economic and the social context, and which possesses the meaning of being an American.
Transformation of Culture, Economy, and the Social Aspects among Americans Since 1865
In the social sector, the aboriginal people in America have passed via several accounts of their origins which comprise of the relocation histories. The study of the artifacts, genetic structures, and bones by the archaeologists and anthropologists and have pieced together a narrative which claims Americans were once a new world. As well, agriculture had a hand to the social change; the people were confined into small groups and carried out some subsistence farming to provide for them.
The culture of the Americans has been unique, and the Americans feel proud of it. Their culture looked different from the European one for they were not able to differentiate between the natural and the supernatural beliefs. Americans were bound together by the kinship where people lived in small communities. They understood the ancestry as the matrilineal where the family chain proceeded along the female line from mother to daughters. The females have the freedom of choosing sexual partners and husbands and were to divorce if they feel so. There was freedom of owning weapons and tools as well as lands and crops. Communication was through graphics and use of the communicative technologies which are even used today. Such case is the Algonquian-speaking Ojibwes used the birch-bark technologies to keep the data of the songs, stores, among others. They made conventional fibers such as the buffalo skins and porcupine pills. Such cultures are existing today through the modernization has lessened them.
The economic activities that existed in America were the small business that were more of subsistence and later advanced to commercial levels; for example, Chicago became a butcher. Indeed, all the activities of meat processing and the largest nation’s dinner tables were at Chicago. As a result of the meat industry, other industries such as the production of the agricultural machinery started and could accommodate many idlers. Afterward, the city seemed to collapse after fire accident during the World War 11 though recovered soon after and the population grew to almost 1.7 million. Most of the people lived within cities where business activities seemed to thrive as those in the remote areas relied upon agriculture. Progressively, the introduction of technology positively impacted business and consequently the Americans. Indeed, a lot of capital was invested in the industrialization by the Americans, and such led to the start of massive corporations. Railroads were created and created the link between the cities and the remote areas facilitating the spread of the produced goods to the outlying areas, such boosted the economy of the Americans, increasing their innovations such as super management and new corporations.
The transformation of the culture, social and economic activities defines the real Americans. Since the 18th century, America has undergone a positive advancement in the mentioned areas, increasing the confidence and loyalty of the Americans to the three sectors. Being an American, entitles everyone to preserve the culture, participate in the economic activities for the good of one and the state, and also embrace friendliness and respect for the country and others.
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 Locke, Joseph L., and Ben Wright, Eds. The American Yawp: A Massively Collaborative Open US Histo77. Stanford University Press, 2019.
 Rossinow, Doug. The Reagan Era: A History of the 1980s. Columbia University Press, 2015.
 Hartl, Eva, and Thomas Hess. “The role of cultural values for digital transformation: insights from a Delphi Study.” (2017).
 Ferling, John E. Almost a Miracle: The American Victory in the War of Independence. Oxford University Press, 2009.
 Fogel, Robert W. “Physical growth as a measure of the economic well-being of populations: the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries.” (1986): 263-81.