From the passage we can infer that the Greeks feared the power of their gods because it mentions that they believed that the powers of the gods explained the natural events like thunderstorms and that these events occurred when a god was angry or upset for something and to avoid these situations, they performed rituals in their honor or gratitude, which indicates that they feared the powers the gods had.
My dream is to be prosperous and make the best as I can out of my life and that is why I have a great will for giving my best in every aspect of life.
Back then when I was young, I have big plans for education and I wasn't sure if I'm going to succeed in all that by I have learned that with great effort people can achieve anything that they truly want and so I did it. I believe that an organization is also important and If a man can organize his life, he can achieve many things. I want to focus on my career and I want to make enough money for my needs because I want to have a family that can be happy with me.
Also, I want to advance and learn about the other things that will be helpful for this job and I have a big motivation for it.
Her name was Henrietta Lacks, but scientists know her as HeLa. She was a poor black tobacco farmer whose cells—taken without her knowledge in 1951—became one of the most important tools in medicine, vital for developing the polio vaccine, cloning, gene mapping, in vitro fertilization, and more. Henrietta’s cells have been bought and sold by the billions, yet she remains virtually unknown, and her family can’t afford health insurance.
Soon to be made into an HBO movie by Oprah Winfrey and Alan Ball, this New York Times bestseller takes readers on an extraordinary journey, from the “colored” ward of Johns Hopkins Hospital in the 1950s to stark white laboratories with freezers filled with HeLa cells, from Henrietta’s small, dying hometown of Clover, Virginia, to East Baltimore today, where her children and grandchildren live and struggle with the legacy of her cells. The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks tells a riveting story of the collision between ethics, race, and medicine; of scientific discovery and faith healing; and of a daughter consumed with questions about the mother she never knew. It’s a story inextricably connected to the dark history of experimentation on African Americans, the birth of bioethics, and the legal battles over whether we control the stuff we’re made of.