The problems that the working class faced was terrible and uncanning, both personally and professionally. In the workplace, emplyees were often women, foriegnors, and children. These children were not only deprived of receiving an adequate education, but they also were expected to know everything and anything about laboring jobs. The development of different technologies and productions arose, which latter caused the workers with less skills to show their expendability. Though this report may have been meant describe the conditions of the workers and what they faced, but it exposed the truth of facotry culture. Immigrants made up a great number of the workers as well, which did in fact anger many American citizens as it was no secret that foreigners were willing to do the same job with the same responsibilities for less pay. Immigrants from Eastern Europe and Asia took jobs in factories and other industrialized jobs, living in the urban areas closer to their place of employment. These enclaves became a commonplace, even though the living conditions often consisted of cramped quarters with little circulation of fresh air and natural light. It seemed as though the circumstances were similar at work, like they could not wake from a consitent nightmare. Doctor Timothy Stow highlights that the health of the workers often worsened more rapidly with white collar professions, more often than not owed to the unsanitary conditions in which they lived and worked. The government took little to no action to solve these social issues that plagued the working class during the Gilded Age.