The speech which I most mean is the revolution of spirit (1991). We can compare Aung San Suu Kyi with Gandhi, Nelson Mandela and Martin Luther King. Like them, she is seen as the leader of a people's struggle for liberty and democracy. The Lady' has been fighting for the democratization of her home country, Myanmar, for decades. She has never advocated violence, but has gained a large following by peaceful means, even though for much of the time from l989 to 2002 she has been under house arrest at her Rangoon home. In 1991, while under house arrest, she was awarded the Nobel Peace Prize for her efforts to bring democracy to Burma. She could not obtain release to travel to Oslo to accept this award, but when her sons accepted it on her behalf; they heard her praised as "an outstanding example of the power of the powerless". Really she is a real hero, brave and super woman and I think everyone should proud to be like her.Her endurance against dictatorship and steadfastness to her principles has brought comparisons to Nelson Mandela. Her life has also been one of personal sacrifice.
Racial segregation has appeared in all parts of the world where there are multiracial communities. In such countries there has been occasional social discrimination but not legal segregation. I concern about segregation in South Africa. Racial segregation in South Africa began in colonial times under Dutch rule and people still dealing with it. In school and colleges their classes are segregated, not by race, but by language. The white students attend classes taught in Afrikaans, their mother tongue, while the black students, who speak a variety of different languages and dialects, are taught in English. All the teachers are white, they say, and can't teach or answer questions about black African culture. South Africa has more than 10 million jobless people and half of them are between the ages of 15 and 24. According to The South African Reconciliation Barometer, a survey of racial and social attitudes, consistently finds a deeply divided nation. Less than 40 per cent of South Africans socialize with people of another race, while only 22 per cent of white South Africans and a fifth of black South Africans live in racially integrated neighborhoods. Just 11 per cent of white children go to integrated schools, and 15 per cent of black children.