2  Pages long

Due date 10/25/2014 at 16:00 PM EST

Use the proper citation, APA Formating

Original Paper, Error free paper


Identify two different examples (one positive Facebook and one negative YouTube) of social media that has impacted (or interacted with) global criminal justice systems. 


Create a 2 slide (one for Facebook and one for YouTube) presentation in which you address the following:


  • Describe the impact/interaction the form of social media had upon the criminal justice system.

Format your presentation consistent with APA guidelines.



 I need paper about goal for my intership.

Write a 500-600 word paper on Criminal Justice Training & Development Opportunities. Think about and explore the career path you want to take in criminal justice. Starting with the date of graduation until 15 years in the future where do you see yourself in your career? What training & development will you look for once you have graduated and obtained a degree in criminal justice in order to meet your career path goals. Do you believe that your employer should pay for training and development classes or do you think this is your responsibility to continue in your development? Support your argument with outside references. Be sure to cite your resource(s).

compare how darzee and his wife nd Rikki-Tikki-Tavi respond to nagania

For this writing Assignment, you will be exploring myths and narratives. Myths often communicate the values, lessons, or beliefs of a culture. For example, Narcissus is so self-involved that he falls in love with his own reflection in the water. This leads to his death, because he will not leave himself behind. Lot’s wife, as noted in the text, perishes, because she does not trust and obey. These stories act as corrective tales to guide behavior.

Popular stories might include folk tales, fairy tales, or fables. For example, in Aesop’s “The Shepherd Boy and the Wolf,” popularly known as “The Boy Who Cried Wolf,” the boy told the same lie three or four times about a wolf killing the sheep. When a wolf did threaten the lives of the sheep, no one believed him. Aesop reminds the reader, “There is no believing a liar, even when he speaks the truth” (Blair, E., Aesop, & Silverman, D. 2004).

Blair, E., Aesop, & Silverman, D. (2004). The boy who cried wolf: a retelling of Aesop's fable. Minneapolis, MN: Picture Window Books.

Think of a story in your life or your culture that is frequently told, or commonly known, and communicates a corrective lesson. Be sure to select a story or narrative, and not a popular slogan, phrase shared in your own family, etc.; the selection must be a story or narrative. Think of stories which you have read, or been told, as a child; even tales such as the Tooth Fairy or Santa Claus would be suitable.

This writing Assignment should include the following:

  1. Once you have selected the story or narrative, please provide an explanation of the story. Do not include the entire story; rather, summarize the story in your own words.
  2. Describe the moral or lesson of this particular story. What should the reader/listener learn from this particular narrative? Is this lesson effective in guiding an individual's actions or beliefs?
  3. Explain the value of narratives or storytelling. Why might communicating a lesson in story format (oral or written form) be different than providing a set of rules to follow?

Have fun with this Assignment! Feel free to choose a story or narrative passed down from generation to generation in your own family.

Essay format: Each Assignment should include an introductory paragraph which introduces the narrative; supporting paragraphs; and a conclusion to summarize the analysis. Be sure to use and cite concepts from the text in this essay. Complete the project using the Unit 2 template in Doc Sharing.

Word Count: This analysis should include at least 750 words.

APA formatting:

Incorporate APA citations throughout the analysis as well as a references section at the end of the analysis. (The references section does not count towards the required word count for the Unit 2 Assignment.) Review the APA quick reference guide on the left-hand sidebar under course home for APA formatting guidelines.

CLA assessment: This unit 2 Assignment corresponds to the CLA rubric for HU300-01; please review the CLA rubrics document available under Course Home.

Must have Alexis experience 


21) Refer to Figure 2-10.  The segment of the circular flow diagram in the Figure shows the flow offunds from market F to economic agents G. The funds rep- resent spending on goods andservices. What is market F and who are eco- nomic agents G?


a.F = factor markets; G = firms

b.  F = factor markets; G = households c. F = product markets; G = firms

d. F = product markets; G = households

Q1: Porins are transmembrane proteins.

a. Using a digram show a transmembrane protien that crosses the membrane 4 times.


b. predict the polarity of the protein in the membrane versus the intracellular and extracellular regions. Justify.


c. Look up aquaporin 4 in proteopedia. Describe its secondary structure like a hairpin, helical bundle, beta barrel, etc.


d. look up maltoporin in proteopedia. Describe its secondary structure and motif.


e. Using molecular structures for the side chains show the pore site for equaporin. It contains a histidine, arginine, phe, and cysteine. Show in the proper ionic form. The basic R groups keep H+ out and do so by charge repulsion.

The Democratic Socialist Republic of Sri Lanka is an island nation in the Indian Ocean off the southeast coast of India. Its population is about 74% Sinhalese and 18% Tamil; the rest of the population is a mixture of other ethnic groups. In April 1987, more than 100 commuters were killed when terrorists—most likely Liberation Tigers of Tamil Eelam (Tamil Tigers)—exploded a bomb in a bus station in the capital city of Colombo. This type of attack was typical in the Tigers’ long war of independence against the Sri Lankan government. The organization was founded in 1976 and champions the Tamil people of Sri Lanka against the majority Buddhist Sinhalese.

The goal of the movement was to carve out an independent state from Sri Lanka, geographically in the north and east of the island. To accomplish this, the Tamil Tigers used conventional, guerrilla, and terrorist tactics to attack government, military, and civilian targets. A unit known as the Black Tigers specialized in terrorist attacks, often committing suicide in the process. Sinhalese forces and irregular gangs often used extreme violence to repress the Tamil uprising.

About half the members of the Tiger movement were teenagers. Indoctrination of potential Tigers included spiritual purity, nationalist militancy, a higher morality, and a glorification of death. At the conclusion of training and indoctrination, young Tiger initiates were given a vial of cyanide, which was worn around the neck to be taken if capture is inevitable. Songs, poetry, and rituals glorified the Tamil people and nation. The Tamil Tigers were very shrewd with public relations, making extensive use of the media, video, and the Internet; they also established a foreign service presence in numerous countries. They also apparently became adept at transnational organized crime, raising revenue for the cause by trading in arms and drugs.

Estimates of membership numbers ranged between 6,000 and 15,000 fighters. They were well organized and disciplined. Women, called Freedom Birds, took on important leadership positions over time as Tamil male leaders died. About one third of the movement were women.

Some Tamil Tiger attacks were spectacular. In May 1991, a young Tamil woman detonated a bomb, killing herself and Indian Prime Minister Rajiv Gandhi. In 1996, Tigers surrounded and annihilated a government base, killing all 1,200 troops. Also in 1996, a Tiger bomb at Colombo’s Central Bank killed scores and injured 1,400 others. In 1997, the new Colombo Trade Center was bombed, causing 18 deaths and more than 100 injuries. The Tamil Tigers operated a small naval unit of speedboats (the Sea Tigers) that intercepted Sri Lankan shipping. Fighting centered repeatedly on the Jaffna peninsula in the north, with both sides capturing and losing bases. By 1997, the war had claimed at least 58,000 military and civilian lives, including 10,000 Tigers. By 2002, the combatants had fought to a stalemate. In early 2002, both sides agreed to Norwegian mediation to negotiate terms for a lasting peace settlement. Several hundred thousand Tamils eventually fled the island, with more than 100,000 living in India and about 200,000 in the West.

Beginning in 2006, the Sri Lankan government began a massive expansion of its armed forces, doubling its size by late 2008. After a protracted and massive government offensive, the Tamil Tigers were overrun in May 2009, thus ending the 26-year conflict.

Is terrorism a legitimate tactic in a war for national independence? Does the quest for national freedom justify the use of terrorist tactics


Answer in 75-150 words