Through this, the Human Beings will create reasons in order to validate their act of exploitation towards the Others. These reasons can be due to the low-education, insensibility, or lower view on life, values, and faith of the Others. Furthermore, the act uplifts the values of the Human Beings towards themselves which, in return, devalues the Others. In addition, the ideas and assumptions about race, gender, sexuality, or class in “Human Beings and Others” (Schwalbe, 2008, p. 102) is expressed by marking out people as deficient. The act of arresting the imagination is done by exaggerating and creating an illusion of the differences between the two groups. This exaggeration then emerges to reality which supplements and justifies the differing treatment. Furthermore, rules are created in order to create groups, such as of race, ethnicity, gender, and class. Most of these rules are manifested in the policies created by the government or by a specific sub-group. These rules are used in order for a person to identify who she or he is and to know who the Others are. Moreover, knowledge of these rules is also necessary so that any Human Being or Others may know what rules to follow (Schwalbe, 2008).
On the other hand, a dominant culture is defined as the cultural group of powerful and dominant people in a society. It is the group that gains support from the different branches of society and composes almost all of the system of belief (Anderson & Taylor, 2008). In relation to “Human Beings and Others” (Schwalbe, 2008, p. 102), an example of a dominant cultural representation would be the “Yellow Peril” (Espiritu, 1997, p. 157). In this manner, the dominant culture or the Human Beings are represented by the Asians, and Others, who are oppressed are represented by the Americans. During the twentieth century, the Asians were considered as the Human Beings who depicts war, immorality, and competition