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1

This isn't about class, although it has some overlaps with educated vs. uneducated and poor vs rich problems. It's mainly about both characters though. In Steve's eyes, Tony is entitled reckless and therefore any power in him misplaced. Steve Rogers is humble and just wants to do the right thing without standing in the frontline. That's what he considers ...


35

Steve Rogers is more blue collar than Tony Stark, but that is not what the conflict is about. The conflict is about government regulation. Should there be a higher body that essentially has to sign off on everything the Avengers do? Tony Stark is all for it, because he believes that oversight is a benefit. It essentially absolves the Avengers from any ...


27

The source of the conflict is two-fold: On Tony's side, the key line of dialogue is when Tony says to Bruce Banner, "This is the guy Dad wouldn't shut up about?" Tony grew up wanting to get more approval from his father, and Steve Rogers had that approval. Tony resents him as a result. Tony thinks that Steve got Howard Stark's respect without having to ...


1

This seems dangerous as there might be people or groups trying to snoop on their radio chatter. This assumes they aren't using a secure system, which is a strange assumption as secure systems exist in the real world and have since WWII. With the advanced tech in the MCU movies, it's completely reasonable to assume that something even more advanced than the ...


0

An in-universe explanation would be that they don't need it. Their communication is full-duplex, like chatting in Skype. It is also encrypted, probably to the point that they do not worry about enemy ever decrypting it. Finally, they don't have a leader micromanaging every action they take on field.


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