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an attainable goal according to Aristotle in today’s society No since Minimum Wage a problem society today

This is a debate.
The Topic Is – Is eudaimonia an attainable goal according to Aristotle in today’s society?
My Argument is No ,
So I am on the Con Side,
I have to argue why minimum wage is a problem in today’s society , which makes living “happiness” hard with the pay in Texas causing financial institution.

You are the tournament director for a local junior golf tournament. This

You are the tournament director for a local junior golf tournament. This tournament is scheduled for individual play; a team of golfers (e.g., high school golf team) will not participate in this event. Write a mini-essay detailing your responsibilities for each of the six (6) “Critical Event Management Functions” (i.e., see below). Explain how you would complete these responsibilities. Also, integrate the Four [4] P’s (i.e., Product, Price, Place, and Promotion) of a Marketing Mix when presenting information about hosting your community’s local junior golf tournament. Provide information in the following order within your mini-essay.

 Introduction

 Finance/Budgeting – The process developing a written plan of revenues and expenses for a particular accounting cycle; the budget specifies available funds among the many purposes of an organization to control spending and achieve organizational goals.

 Risk Management – Protecting a business or organization from anything that could possibly go wrong and lead to a loss of revenue or customers; developing management strategy to prevent legal disputes from arising and to deal with them if they do occur.

 Tournament Operations – Pre-event, actual event, and post-event activities for staging an event.

 Registration System – A system for registering participants in events and collecting and disseminating the appropriate information.

 Volunteer Management – The supervision of volunteers involved with an event; it involves two areas (1) working with event organizers and staff to determine the areas in which volunteers are needed and the quantity needed and (2) soliciting, training, and managing volunteers.

 Event Marketing – The process of promoting and selling a sport or special event; it encompasses nine areas: sales of corporate sponsorship, advertising efforts, public relations activities, hospitality, ticket sales, broadcasting, website development and management, licensing/merchandising, and fund-  raising.

 Conclusion

Please begin a new paragraph when presenting information for each of the aforementioned responsibilities. Also, identify each type of responsibility’s name (i.e., finance/budgeting, risk management, tournament operations, registration system, volunteer management, and event marketing) in BOLD font within the text

These are broad topics, so you can be brief with some and more detailed with others. It is up to you. Be creative. Your mini-essay should include a minimum of three (3) references

Reply A Grant My rational life plan is basically about this season

an attainable goal according to Aristotle in today’s society No since Minimum Wage a problem society today Philosophy Assignment Help Reply A Grant

My rational life plan is basically about this season in my life. I am working two jobs and going to school so it’s mostly about working hard and time management. I do have some long term goals like getting married and having kids. I also have a long term goal of being well off financially and having a fulfilling career.

My first section of my image poster is about fitness. I want to continue my fitness journey throughout my life. I want to eat healthy and look good. Kind of a look good feel good kind of thing. I think fitness is an important part of having a balanced life. The second part of my image is about mental health. I have a lot going on and a lot of emotions to process. So I think having someone to guide me through all that life throws at me is essential. One of my long term goals is to be free of student debt and to be well of financially. So that’s what the money and the debt free sign are for. The next part of my image is about graduating with my degree in OTA and having a career in that field. The clock is about time management because it will be vital for me throughout life especially in the busy times. The next part is about cleanliness because it’s one of my key characteristics and apart of my life. The last part is because I want to be married one day.

Reply B Brittan

I used the app procreate to create my fridge plan. I divided my life plan into 4 different elements. These elements include my short-term and long-term goals, characteristics, and values. I believe my short-term goals will help me to reach my long-term goals. I have also provided some images of those goals. The first thing on my short-term goal list is to stay on track with homework. This will help me to reach my goal of finishing this class with a good grade to be able to apply to nursing school. This then leads to my long-term goal of graduating in 2025 with my degree in nursing. Allowing me to work as a traveling nurse and making me financially stable to buy my dream home.

 Next on my Life plan are my characteristics and values. My characteristics distinguish me as a person. I am emotionally strong because of the amount of stress I have been through in my life leading to my determination to be better. I have a strong ambition to create the life I have always dreamed of while being compassionate towards people in the career field I am going to be working in. I then listed my values including respect, integrity, and drive.  In any career you work in you must always respect others. You never know what someone might be going through which I learned from my personal experiences. Second I put integrity because I choose to take every lesson in life as a chance, to be honest, and to have strong morals. Lastly, I added drive, because I continuously put in an effort to be where I want in life. Making me driven to create the best life for myself. These values help me to be the best person I can be.

Assessment 1 Instructions: Cultural Diversity and You Top of Form Bottom of

Assessment 1 Instructions: Cultural Diversity and You

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Write a 5-page essay describing, examining, and reflecting upon a personal cultural diversity encounter.

Introduction

Understanding cultural diversity from a sociological perspective first requires understanding the concepts and theoretical frameworks that guide sociological thinking. Cultural diversity encompasses a variety of social categories, including race, ethnicity, gender, sexual orientation, religion, social class, age, and physical or mental disability. Sociologists examine these categories at both the micro level (how they affect or are affected by individuals) and at the macro level (how they impact society as a whole).

In this assessment, you practice making connections between the micro and macro levels by examining how your personal experiences or observations connect to broader issues related to diversity in American culture. For example, if you have observed or experienced firsthand a situation involving prejudice, stereotypes, or discrimination in the workplace, consider not only how that situation relates to broader patterns or trends in the workplace but also to specific theories of diversity within the field of sociology. By placing your personal observations and experience in the context of the society in which you live, you will be thinking like a sociologist and practicing your sociological imagination.

Demonstration of Proficiency

By successfully completing this assessment, you will demonstrate your proficiency in the course competencies through the following assessment scoring guide criteria:

Competency 1: Describe theoretical ideas of power in relation to policy.

Connect a personal experience to sociological concepts of power.

Competency 3: Analyze the effects of social policy using aggregated data.

Analyze data to make valid sociological inferences.

Competency 4: Analyze how laws are applied or created based on race, ethnicity, religion, gender, sexual orientation, age, and social class.

Analyze how laws or policies are applied to a diversity issue.

Competency 5: Apply diversity strategies in professional, educational, and personal contexts.

Apply strategies for addressing a cultural diversity issue.

Discuss personal characteristics or experiences that might account for feelings or reactions involving a diversity issue.

Competency 6: Communicate effectively.

Write coherently to support a central idea in appropriate format and with few errors of grammar, usage, and mechanics.

 

Instructions

Reflect on an instance when you or someone else were unfairly excluded, discriminated against, or otherwise neglected or treated inappropriately due to race, ethnicity, age, gender, social class, sexuality, disability, or other category related to diversity. Depending on the setting in which the incident occurred, consider whether any laws or policies were violated, either those established by an organization, such as a business or school, or state or federal antidiscrimination policies.

Write an essay in which you complete each of the following:

Part 1 – Describe your experience:

Describe the event and the underlying diversity issues at play.

Describe your opinions, feelings, actions, and what you learned from the event.

Part 2 – Examine your experience:

Discuss experiences from your personal background that might account for your feelings or reactions. Consider areas such as your ethnicity, history, upbringing, local mores, recent events, et cetera.

Connect your experience to at least three sociological concepts and/or issues. For example, if you are writing about what if feels like to be an outsider, you could connect your discussion to the concept of power or social structure, or the broader issue of relationships between dominant and minority groups.

Examples of other concepts you could include are prejudice, discrimination, stereotypes, cultural pluralism, assimilation, structural mobility, social distance, and modern racism.

Examples of theories include functional or conflict theory, Marx’s and Weber’s theories of inequality, Park’s race relations cycle, Gordon’s theory of assimilation, human capital theory, scapegoat hypothesis, and the theory of authoritarian personality.

Incorporate research on the broader issue that your experience illustrates. For example, if the incident you describe involves discrimination in the workplace, research workplace discrimination and find data on the prevalence or nature of this problem. If the incident involves bullying at school, locate data on how extensive this issue is. Questions to consider include:

Is the type of incident you describe commonplace?

Where might this be most prevalent?

Among what groups is it most likely to occur?

What trends did you notice in your research? For example, does the kind of incident you experienced or observed seem to be an increasing problem, or is it declining over time?

Analyze how relevant laws or policies might be applied to this situation. These may be civil or criminal laws or, perhaps, policies established in the workplace or schools.

Consider whether any laws or policies were violated and how those laws or policies might be changed or better enforced to address the situation you describe.

Part 3 – Reflect on your experience:

Based on your reflections of the event and the research you have now done, share personal strategies that are useful for informing the interactions or relationships between the involved parties, as well as your own understanding or perspectives.

Additional Requirements

Written communication: Written communication is free of errors that detract from the overall message.

Length: 5 pages, not including title and reference pages.

Format: Include a title page and reference page, and format the paper and your citations according to current APA style and formatting guidelines.

Sources: Cite at least two scholarly sources.

Font and font size: Times New Roman, 12-point.

Portfolio Prompt: Save this assessment to your ePortfolio.

SCORING GUIDE

Use the scoring guide to understand how your assessment will be evaluated.

VIEW SCORING GUIDE

Cultural Diversity and You Scoring Guide

CRITERIA

NON-PERFORMANCE

BASIC

PROFICIENT

DISTINGUISHED

Connect a personal experience to sociological concepts of power.

Does not connect a personal experience to sociological concepts of power.

Connects a personal experience to sociological concepts of power that have little relevance to the experience.

Connects a personal experience to sociological concepts of power.

Connects a personal experience to sociological concepts of power and includes mention of specific theories.

Analyze data to make valid sociological inferences.

Does not analyze data.

Analyzes data but makes unsupportable sociological inferences.

Analyzes data to make valid sociological inferences.

Analyzes data to make valid sociological inferences and cites specific instances of data to support them.

Analyze how laws or policies are applied to a diversity issue.

Does not describe how laws or policies are applied to a diversity issue.

Describes how laws or policies are applied to a diversity issue.

Analyzes how laws or policies are applied to a diversity issue.

Analyzes how laws or policies are applied to a diversity issue and cites support from scholarly sources.

Apply strategies for addressing a cultural diversity issue.

Does not list strategies for addressing a cultural diversity issue.

Lists strategies for addressing a cultural diversity issue.

Applies strategies for addressing a cultural diversity issue.

Analyzes strategies for addressing a cultural diversity issue.

Discuss personal characteristics or experiences that might account for feelings or reactions involving a diversity issue.

Does not list personal characteristics or experiences that might account for feelings or reactions involving a diversity issue.

Lists personal characteristics or experiences that might account for feelings or reactions involving a diversity issue.

Discusses personal characteristics or experiences that might account for feelings or reactions involving a diversity issue.

Analyzes personal characteristics or experiences that might account for feelings or reactions involving a diversity issue.

Write coherently to support a central idea in appropriate format and with few errors of grammar, usage, and mechanics.

Does not write coherently to support a central idea in appropriate format. Does not use correct grammar, usage, and mechanics.

Writes to support an idea. Format is inconsistent and contains major errors of grammar, usage, and mechanics.

Writes coherently to support a central idea in appropriate format and with few errors of grammar, usage, and mechanics.

Writes coherently, using evidence to support a central idea in a consistently appropriate format with correct grammar, usage, and mechanics.

Resources: Diversity Basics

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The following resources introduce you to the concept of diversity and what it means to examine this concept using a sociological perspective.

Resource Bank | Transcript.

This is a general resource for cultural diversity topics.

Abercrombie, N., Hill, S., & Turner, B. S. (2006). The Penguin dictionary of sociology (5th ed.). Penguin.

This dictionary includes descriptions of key terms in sociology.

Healey, J. F., Stepnick, A., & O’Brien, E. (2019). Race, ethnicity, gender, and class: The sociology of group conflict and change (8th ed.). Sage. Available in the courseroom via the VitalSource Bookshelf link.

Chapters 1, 2, and 3.

These chapters explore diversity from a sociological perspective.

Plaut, V. (2014). Inviting everyone in. Scientific American, 311(4), 52–57. 

This article focuses on strategies for promoting diversity in the workplace and classroom.

Prince Inniss, J. (2011, September 8). What explains social inequality? Everyday Sociology. http://www.everydaysociologyblog.com/2011/09/what-explains-social-inequality.html

Prince Innis shows how to apply sociological theories to the topic of inequality.

Triana, M. (2017). Managing diversity in organizations: A global perspective. Routledge.  

Triana’s book defines key concepts and theories and describes important social and political issues related to diversity.

Resources: Diversity Demographics

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Diversity encompasses a variety of categories, including age, race and ethnicity, gender, sexual orientation, religion, disability, and social class. The resources below focus on these demographic aspects of diversity.

AAUW. (2018). The simple truth about the gender pay gap [PDF]. https://www.aauw.org/resource/the-simple-truth-about-the-gender-pay-gap/

This report describes and analyzes data on the gender pay gap and its causes and consequences. 

Callard, F., Sartorius, N., Arboleda-Flórez, J., Bartlett, P., Helmchen, H., Stuart, H., Taborda, J., & Thornicroft, G. (2012). Mental illness, discrimination and the law: Fighting for social justice. John Wiley & Sons.

This book discusses issues facing those with mental illness and ways that legislation can protect and advance their rights.

Demographic Characteristics by Race | Transcript.

This resource presents a variety of data on the major racial and ethnic categories in the United States.

Economic Inequality | Transcript.

These charts show data on economic inequality in the United States.

Healey, J. F., Stepnick, A., & O’Brien, E. (2019). Race, ethnicity, gender, and class: The sociology of group conflict and change (8th ed.). Sage. Available in the courseroom via the VitalSource Bookshelf link.

Parts III and IV in this text address data and issues pertaining to the many forms diversity takes.

Nelson, T. D. (2016). The age of ageism. Journal of Social Issues, 72(1), 191–198. 

This article discusses the increasing significance of research on Ageism and the “graying of America.” 

Parry, E. (2014). Generational diversity at work: New research perspectives. Routledge. 

This book examines the characteristics of generational groups and how those characteristics translate to the workplace.

Frontline (Producer). (1985). A class divided [Video]. Films On Demand.

Teacher Jane Elliott divides her grade school classroom based on eye color in order to teach a profound lesson in prejudice and discrimination.

FMG Video

The following videos were purchased through Films Media Group for use in this Capella course. Any distribution of video content or associated links is prohibited. 

Race and Sex: What We Think (But Can’t Say) | Transcript.

Running time: 3:52. 

The Story We Tell: Race – The Power of an Illusion | Transcript.

This video traces the history of race and its social construction in American society.

Running time: 1:38.

Taking a Stance Against Racism and Discrimination | Transcript.

This series of video clips shows segments from the news program What Would You Do? These segments focus on the many forms that diversity takes

Running time: 3:29.