Does Holiday's lack of certainty in admitting that she doesn't have all the answers weaken her argument? Holiday concludes by acknowledging a debt that she owes, but she admits that she "doesn't have all the answers." Does that lack of certainty or incompleteness weaken her argument? Strengthen it? Why or why not? Should she have proposed a concrete action of some kind, any kind, for her readers to take? Was it sufficiently powerful and persuasive to simply assert that she owes a debt to her own children and to the country in general? Consider the relationship that Holiday builds with the audience. How are her style and the content of her confessions rhetorical choices? Do they succeed? racial-injustice