Women and immigrants faced discrimination while working in the factories. Many Irish moved to America because of the potato famine. There were lots of Irish men who were discriminated in their assembly lines. The women got paid half of what the men usually get paided. Many Irish women were called destructive or uncivil. Some women weren't fit for the labor.
Picture 1st source Loom : power loom. Image. Britannica School, Encyclopedia Britannica, 3 Feb. 2017. school.eb.com/levels/middle/assembly/view/174906. Accessed 7 Mar. 2017. Primary article 2nd source.Whitney, Eli. "Eli Whitney, Letter to Father." King Cotton. Wordpress, 16 Aug. 1793. Web. 09 Mar. 2017. Article 3rd source Appleby, Joyce, Alan Brinkley, Albert S. Broussard, James M. McPherson, and Donald A. Ritchie. Discovering Our Past: A History of the United States. Bothell, WA: McGraw-Hill Education, 2014. Print. Primary picture 4th source Slavery: runaway slave reward notice. Image. Britannica School, Encyclopedia Britannica, 3 Feb. 2017. school.eb.com/levels/middle/assembly/view/109674. Accessed 9 Mar. 2017. Article 5th source Industrial Revolution." Britannica School, Encyclopædia Britannica, 7 Mar. 2014. school.eb.com/levels/middle/article/Industrial-Revolution/275053;jsessionid=3B411DE7BFEE150BC0D11D7028D478DE. Accessed 9 Mar. 2017 Primary picture 6th source Hoover. "Child Labor-to Day." Http://childlabor802.weebly.com/achievements.html. John Trube, 19 May 1794. Web. 9 Mar. 2017. Picture 7th source Great Famine: victims of the Irish Potato Famine arriving in Liverpool, England. Image. Britannica School, Encyclopædia Britannica, 3 Feb. 2017. school.eb.com/levels/middle/assembly/view/154945. Accessed 9 Mar. 2017.