It created The United States have also marshaled a fleet of aircraft carriers and helicopters to deliver relief supplies (Globe and Mail, Jan 4, 2005); not to mention the doctors and nurses representing nations from all over the globe taking time to volunteer their services in the shook countries.
I stop to wonder though, would we, the people of this world have compassion and the will to donate any money if the media did not possess the power to influence or motivate?
The two terms are often used as synonyms, but mean very different things in reality: a tidal wave (or tidal bore) is the movement of water from tidal forces in narrow bays or rivers, raising the water line; a tsunami is the sudden rise and fall of surface water in the ocean, causing a wave that spreads far and can be extremely destructive.
If you wanted to use that topic for your essay, your thesis statement could read: "Tidal waves, while often confused with tsunamis, are more mild and occur on a regular basis." That is a simple form; you could come up with a more scientific thesis after research.
- Weather can affect agriculture in many, many different ways.
From tornadoes, to tsunamis, to floods, any type of weather can and will affect agriculture.
From a sociological perspective, the media plans and organizes what the world should hear and know.
"Those deaths are mostly invisible to us, and those people died one at a time.
On the other hand, you could write a thesis statement that you then go on to disprove in the body; if your subject is actually about tsunamis (often incorrectly referred to as tidal waves) you could write a paper about the destructive capabilities of both, and how they compare; this would be an interesting paper because of the common media misinterpretation of tsunami as tidal wave when there are no tidal forces involved.
Your thesis statement could read: "Tidal waves from the ocean often cause great destruction." You could then go on to cite examples that show how it is actually tsunamis that cause great destruction, thus disproving your thesis while still making the central point.