When a dictionary would say oppression is the act of using power to empower or privilege a group at the expense of disempowering, marginalizing, silencing, and subordinating another, it is legally and morally an injustice. It is particularly closely associated with nationalism and derived social systems, wherein identity is built by antagonism to the other. In the other hand oppression comes naturally to every individual due to the natural system of life cycle in the reaction to the environment such as old age, physically challenges and alike. We need strong bond of understanding and adequate facilities to cope up with such negative situations. Oppression is most commonly felt and expressed by a widespread, if unconscious, assumption that a certain group of people is inferior. Oppression is rarely limited solely to government action. Individuals can be victims of oppression, and in this case have no group membership to share their burden of being ostracized. In psychology, racism, sexism and other prejudices are often studied as individual beliefs, which, although not necessarily oppressive in themselves, can lead to oppression if they are acted on, or codified into law or other systems. In sociology, the tools of oppression include a progression of denigration, dehumanization and demonization, which often generate scapegoat, which is used to justify aggression against targeted groups and individuals. The Universal Declaration of Human Rights and the concept of Human Rights in general were designed to challenge oppression by giving a clear articulation of what limits should be placed on the power of any entity to unfairly control an individual or group of people. Transnational systems of oppression include colonialism, imperialism, and totalitarianism and can generate a resistance movement to challenge the oppressive status quo. Oppression is noted by living with constant fear.
OPPRESSION ON THE HIERARCHIAL SCALE AND INTERNALIZED CONDITIONS
A hierarchy of oppression is a ranking of relative oppressions according to arbitrariness and cruelty, or according to the perceived negative effects on oppressed communities. Human rights advocates as problematic, though hierarchies of oppression are often widespread even when unstated or unconscious may see hierarchies of oppression. A black lesbian woman may be assumed to be more oppressed than a straight white woman is. However, political and social activists and theorists find such hierarchies of oppression counterproductive because they prevent coalitions from being formed between oppressed groups and individuals A hierarchy of oppression may constitute a hierarchy of victimization and also a hierarchy of guilt. Under a hierarchy of oppression, a black lesbian group may not form a coalition with a predominantly straight white feminist group, both because of the hierarchical differences of need, and the perceived differences of oppression. Hierarchies of oppression may create a competition between oppressed groups, with the most oppressed as the winners. In sociology and psychology, internalized oppression is the manner in which an oppressed group comes to