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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
A can of Spam
Course Main course
Place of origin United States
Creator Hormel Foods Corporation
Serving temperature Hot or cold
Main ingredients Pork shoulder and ham
Other information A canned precooked meat product
Spam is a brand of canned precooked meat products made by Hormel Foods Corporation. It was first introduced in 1937 and gained popularity worldwide after its use during World War II. By 2003, Spam was sold in 41 countries on six continents and trademarked in over 100 countries. In 2007, the seven billionth can of Spam was sold.
According to its label, Spam's basic ingredients are pork shoulder meat, with ham meat added, salt, water, modified potato starch as a binder, sugar, and sodium nitrite as a preservative. Natural gelatin forms during cooking in its tins on the production line.
By the early 1970s the name "Spam" was often misused to describe any tinned meat product containing pork, such as pork luncheon meat. With expansion in communications technology, it became the subject of urban legends about mystery meat and other appearances in pop culture. Most notable was a Monty Python sketch portraying Spam as both ubiquitous and inescapable, characteristics which lent to its name being borrowed for unsolicited electronic messages, especially spam email.
2 International usage
2.1 United States and territories
2.1.2 Guam and the Northern Marianas
2.1.3 Puerto Rico
2.2 United Kingdom
2.4 Middle East
3 In popular culture
3.1 Spam celebrations
4 Nutritional data
6 See also
8 Further reading
9 External links
Spam was introduced by Hormel in 1937. Ken Daigneau, brother of a company executive, won a $100 prize that year in a competition to name the new item. Hormel claims that the meaning of the name "is known by only a small circle of former Hormel Foods executives", but popular beliefs are that the name is an abbreviation of "spiced ham" or "shoulders of pork and ham". Another popular explanation is that Spam is an acronym standing for "Specially Processed American Meat".
The difficulty of delivering fresh meat to the front during World War II saw Spam become a ubiquitous part of the U.S. soldier's diet. It became variously referred to as "ham that didn't pass its physical," "meatloaf without basic training", and "Special Army Meat". Over 150 million pounds of Spam were purchased by the military before the war’s end.
Domestically, Spam's chief advantages were affordability, accessibility, and extended shelf life. However, in spite of Hormel using quality pork shoulder to make their product, rather than the lips, tongue, and snouts used by competitors, consumers could not tell the difference by their appearance.
During World War II and the occupations which followed, Spam was introduced into Guam, Hawaii, Okinawa, the Philippines, and other islands in the Pacific. Immediately absorbed into native diets, it has become a unique part of the history and effects of U.S. influence in the Pacific.
As a consequence of World War II rationing and the Lend-Lease Act, Spam also gained prominence in the United Kingdom. British prime minister during the 1980s Margaret Thatcher later referred to it as a “wartime delicacy”. In addition to increasing production for the U.K., Hormel expanded Spam output as part of Allied aid to the similarly beleaguered Soviet Union. Nikita Khrushchev declared: "Without Spam we wouldn't have been able to feed our army". Throughout the war countries ravaged by the conflict and faced with strict food rations came to appreciate Spam.
This article may require cleanup to meet Wikipedia's quality standards. The specific problem is: Unclear language. Please help improve this article if you can. (February 2015)
United States and territories
Statistics from the 1990s say that 3.8 cans of Spam are consumed every second in the United States, totaling nearly 122 million cans annually. Part of the diet of almost 30% of American households, it is perceived differently in various regions of the country. It is also sometimes associated with economic hardship because of its relatively low cost.
Spam that is sold in North America, South America, and Australia is produced in Austin, Minnesota (also known as "Spam Town USA") and in Fremont, Nebraska. Austin, Minnesota also has a restaurant with a menu devoted exclusively to Spam, called "Johnny's SPAMarama Menu".
In 1963, Spam was introduced to various private and public schools in South Florida as cheap food and even for art sculptures. Due to the success of the introduction, Hormel Foods also introduced school "color-themed" spam, the first being a blue and green variety which is still traditionally used in some private
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
(Redirected from Femminism)
"Feminists" redirects here. For other uses, see Feminists (disambiguation).
International Women's Day rally in Dhaka, Bangladesh on 8 March 2005, organized by the National Women Workers Trade Union Centre
Part of a series on
Women Girls Femininity
Lists and categories[show]
Portal icon Feminism portal
v t e
Part of a series on
A Vindication of the Rights of Woman (1792)
The Subjection of Women (1869)
The Origin of the Family, Private Property and the State (1884)
The Second Sex (1949)
The Feminine Mystique (1963)
The Dialectic of Sex: The Case for Feminist Revolution (1970)
The Creation of Patriarchy (1986)
Gender Trouble (1990)
Mary Wollstonecraft Simone de Beauvoir Betty Friedan Shulamith Firestone Gloria Steinem Angela Davis Gloria Watkins ("bell hooks") Gerda Lerner Judith Butler
v t e
Feminism is a collection of movements and ideologies that share a common goal: to define, establish, and achieve equal political, economic, cultural, personal, and social rights for women. This includes seeking to establish equal opportunities for women in education and employment. A feminist advocates or supports the rights and equality of women.
Feminist movements have campaigned and continue to campaign for women's rights, including the right to vote, to hold public office, to work, to fair wages or equal pay, to own property, to education, to enter contracts, to have equal rights within marriage, and to have maternity leave. Feminists have also worked to promote bodily autonomy and integrity, and to protect women and girls from rape, sexual harassment, and domestic violence.
Feminist campaigns are generally considered to be one of the main forces behind major historical societal changes for women's rights, particularly in the West, where they are near-universally credited with having achieved women's suffrage, gender neutrality in English, reproductive rights for women (including access to contraceptives and abortion), and the right to enter into contracts and own property. Although feminist advocacy is and has been mainly focused on women's rights, some feminists, including bell hooks, argue for the inclusion of men's liberation within its aims because men are also harmed by traditional gender roles.
Feminist theory, which emerged from feminist movements, aims to understand the nature of gender inequality by examining women's social roles and lived experience; it has developed theories in a variety of disciplines in order to respond to issues such as the social construction of gender. Some forms of feminism have been criticized for taking into account only white, middle-class, educated perspectives. This led to the creation of ethnically specific or multiculturalist forms of feminism.. Feminism has been criticized by some people who believe that feminists are trying to take away men's rights.
1.1 Nineteenth and early twentieth centuries
1.2 Mid-twentieth century
1.3 Late twentieth and early twenty-first centuries
1.3.1 Third-wave feminism
1.3.2 Standpoint feminism
3 Movements and ideologies
3.1 Political movements
3.2 Materialist ideologies
3.3 Black and postcolonial ideologies
3.4 Social constructionist ideologies
3.5 Cultural movements
4 Feminism and sexuality
4.1 Sex industry
4.2 Affirming female sexual autonomy
5 Feminism and science
5.1 Biology and gender
5.2 Feminist psychology
6 Feminist culture
6.2 Visual arts
7 Relationship to political movements
7.3 Civil rights movement and anti-racism
8 Societal impact
8.1 Civil rights
8.6 Men and masculinity
9.2 Critique of feminism and anti-feminism
10 See also
12 Further reading
13 External links
13.4 Multimedia and documents
Feminist Suffrage Parade in New York City, 6 May 1912
Main article: History of feminism
See also: Protofeminism
Charles Fourier, a Utopian Socialist and French philosopher, is credited with having coined the word "féminisme" in 1837. The words "féminisme" ("feminisme") and "féminist" ("feminist") first appeared in France and the Netherlands in 1872, Great Britain in the 1890s, and the United States in 1910, and the Oxford English Dictionary lists 1852 as the year of the first appearance of "feminist" and 1895 for "feminism". Depending on historical moment, culture and country, feminists around the world have had different causes and goals. Most western feminist historians assert that all movements that work to obtain
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
(Redirected from Spam (electronic))
This article is about unsolicited or undesirable electronic messages. For the food, see Spam (food). For information specific to email, see Email spam. For other uses, see Spam (disambiguation).
An email box folder littered with spam messages
Electronic spamming is the use of electronic messaging systems to send unsolicited messages (spam), especially advertising, as well as sending messages repeatedly on the same site. While the most widely recognized form of spam is email spam, the term is applied to similar abuses in other media: instant messaging spam, Usenet newsgroup spam, Web search engine spam, spam in blogs, wiki spam, online classified ads spam, mobile phone messaging spam, Internet forum spam, junk fax transmissions, social spam, television advertising and file sharing spam. It is named after Spam, a luncheon meat, by way of a Monty Python sketch in which Spam is included in every dish. The food is stereotypically disliked/unwanted, so the word came to be transferred by analogy.
Spamming remains economically viable because advertisers have no operating costs beyond the management of their mailing lists, and it is difficult to hold senders accountable for their mass mailings. Because the barrier to entry is so low, spammers are numerous, and the volume of unsolicited mail has become very high. In the year 2011, the estimated figure for spam messages is around seven trillion. The costs, such as lost productivity and fraud, are borne by the public and by Internet service providers, which have been forced to add extra capacity to cope with the deluge. Spamming has been the subject of legislation in many jurisdictions.
A person who creates electronic spam is called a spammer.
1 In different media
1.2 Instant messaging
1.3 Newsgroup and forum
1.4 Mobile phone
1.5 Social networking spam
1.6 Social spam
1.7 Online game messaging
1.8 Spam targeting search engines (spamdexing)
1.9 Blog, wiki, and guestbook
1.10 Spam targeting video sharing sites
1.12 Academic search
2 Noncommercial forms
3 Geographical origins
5 Trademark issues
6 Cost-benefit analyses
6.1 General costs
7 In crime
8 Political issues
9 Court cases
9.1 United States
9.2 United Kingdom
9.3 New Zealand
11 See also
13 Further reading
14 External links
In different media
Main article: Email spam
Email spam, also known as unsolicited bulk email (UBE), junk mail, or unsolicited commercial email (UCE), is the practice of sending unwanted email messages, frequently with commercial content, in large quantities to an indiscriminate set of recipients. Spam in email started to become a problem when the Internet was opened up to the general public in the mid-1990s. It grew exponentially over the following years, and today composes some 80 to 85 percent of all the e-mail in the World, by a "conservative estimate". Pressure to make email spam illegal has been successful in some jurisdictions, but less so in others. The efforts taken by governing bodies, security systems and email service providers seem to be helping to reduce the onslaught of email spam. According to "2014 Internet Security Threat Report, Volume 19" published by Symantec Corporation, spam volume dropped to 66% of all email traffic. Spammers take advantage of this fact,[clarification needed] and frequently outsource parts of their operations to countries where spamming will not get them into legal trouble.
Increasingly, e-mail spam today is sent via "zombie networks", networks of virus- or worm-infected personal computers in homes and offices around the globe. Many modern worms install a backdoor that allows the spammer to access the computer and use it for malicious purposes. This complicates attempts to control the spread of spam, as in many cases the spam does not obviously originate from the spammer. In November 2008 an ISP, McColo, which was providing service to botnet operators, was depeered and spam dropped 50 to 75 percent Internet-wide. At the same time, it is becoming clear that malware authors, spammers, and phishers are learning from each other, and possibly forming various kinds of partnerships.
An industry of email address harvesting is dedicated to collecting email addresses and selling compiled databases. Some of these address-harvesting approaches rely on users not reading the fine print of agreements, resulting in their agreeing to send messages indiscriminately to their contacts. This is a common approach in social networking spam such as that generated by the social networking site Quechup.
Main article: Messaging spam
Instant messaging spam makes use of instant messaging systems. Although less ubiquitous than its e-mail counterpart, according to a report from Ferr
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