THE INSTRUCTION I need Visual Map too like previous assignment I attached my username and password for the visual map website too

You are a staff nurse working in an intensive care unit and assigned to care for a 75-year-old African American man who had coronary artery bypass graft surgery four days ago. The patient has a history of chronic obstructive pulmonary disease exacerbated by heavy smoking. His postoperative course has been difficult, and he has suffered a few setbacks. Staff members, despite their diligent efforts, have not been able to wean him off the ventilator since the surgery. He has required frequent suctioning throughout the shift, and he is being evaluated for the development of ventilator-associated pneumonia.

Today, when returning from lunch, you observed that an experienced nurse was suctioning your patient. His secretions were thick, and you observed that the nurse was instilling saline into the patient’s endotracheal tube as she was suctioning him. The patient turned red and began coughing, and it was obvious he was in distress.

Develop a plan to address nursing theory gaps in this scenario, including how theory, research, and practice interact to create positive patient outcomes.

Define the theory-practice gap and describe how this potential gap can impact nursing practice and patient care.

Format your assumptions and findings of the theory-practice gap in a concept map. Show alignment of nursing theory and its relation to the nursing process (including alignment with critical thinking and clinical decision-making) for an improved nursing care plan.

PLEASE MAKE A VISUAL PRESENTATION AND I PUT MY USERNAME AND PASSWORD THAT YOU CAN USE THIS WEBSITE TO MAKE A VISUAL PRESENTATION:TabassomBubbl.us – Mind Maps
Login information will be available for the assigned writer.
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NACLA Report on the Americas Review his S

For this assignment, you are to read current news articles about Latin America from the website for the North American Congress of Latin America (NACLA) and submit two short reviews during the semester. Please submit one review per due date. Each review is to be at least 3-4 pages and each due date corresponds to a regional topic in Latin America. The due dates for these reports are January 14 and 21. Here are the regional topics corresponding to each due date:
January 10: Mexico, Border issues and Latinx communities, the Caribbean (Cuba, Haiti, Puerto Rico, Dominican Republic, etc.)

January 12: Central America (Guatemala, Honduras, El Salvador, Costa Rica, Panama, Nicaragua, and Belize) and South America (Brazil, Argentina, Chile, Peru, Uruguay, Ecuador, Colombia, Bolivia, Paraguay, and Venezuela)

Please submit your reports through Canvas in either of the following formats: doc, docx or PDF (if you are using Google Docs or Apple Pages to compose your review, please be sure to convert your paper to docx or PDF before submitting it). Late papers will be accepted for each submission, but only for one week after the assigned due dates and will be assessed a full grade deduction. Please use both a title page and a works cited page (neither of these pages count toward your 3-4 pages of text). These two reports will count as a combined 30% toward your final grade. In your works cited page, compose your article entry in a format like this:
Eli Godoy, “Mexico Bans Glysophate But Tolerates Other Agrochemicals,” NACLA Report on the Americas website (January 28, 2021).
In terms of the content of each report, I am looking for two main points of discussion. First, you should devote the first half of the report to a summary of the main points in the article that you selected. To help you to address this issue, consider some of these questions: What is the main issue being discussed? (i.e. immigration, elections, education, environment, women’s issues, crime, etc.) Who are the main personalities mentioned in the article? (i.e. Mexican President Andrés Manuel López Obrador, President Biden, Foremr President Trump, Secretary of State Anthony Blinken, etc.) How does the issue affect the people of the country mentioned in the article? Does the issue have any connection with United States interests? What do you think could be the best solution to resolve this problem?
And for the second point of discussion, please analyze the article that you selected and present your point of view on the story. For example, how do you feel about the story? How did this article contribute to your understanding about modern Latin America? And what do you think about the author’s perspective on the article? How does this topic relate to contemporary political, economic or cultural themes in the United States today?
Here is a list of articles from the NACLA website pertaining to regions for your first due date. Everybody, just pick any one article from this list for your January 15 review. The dates in parenthesis indicate when the article was published. You will repeat the same process for your reviews on Central American or a South American nation. These articles range in date from February 2019 to Septebmer 2021.
Border Issues, Latinx Communities and US Foreign Policy:
A Love Letter to Indigenous Blackness (Sept. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

Abolish ICE! Fighting for Humanity over Profit in Immigration Policy (June 2019)

An Immigration Courts Backlog Keeps Central American Youth in Legal Limbo (June 2021) (Links to an external site.)

Biden’s New Immigration System Overlooks Mexican Refugees (June 2021) (Links to an external site.)

Border Land, Border Water (Book Review) (July 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Border Shutdowns: State Violence and Psychological Warfare Performed (March 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Clouds at the Border: Threatened by the Wall (Sept. 2019)

Colonial Migrants At the Heart of Empire (Book Review) (Sept. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

(Links to an external site.)

Community Support and Creativity Are Key to Survival in the Rio Grande Valley (Aug. 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Dismantling Anti-Blackness Together (June 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Exiliados, Refugiados, Desplazados: Children and Migration Across the Americas (Oct. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

From La Montaña, Guerrero to The Bronx: The Story of Victorio Hilario Guzmán (Jan. 2021)

From Trump to Biden in Latin America (May 2021) (Links to an external site.)

(Links to an external si

Immigration Nation (Film Review)(Aug. 2020)

Immigration Policy Must Look Beyond the Border (June 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

In a Washington State Prison, Latinos are Advocating for Mentorship and Education (Dec. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Informal Recyclers Fight for Survival in Gentrifying Brooklyn (Apr. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Latin American Immigrants in New York Face Covid-19 Crisis (Sept. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Life and Resistance for Migrant Families in the Rio Grande (Book Review) (June 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Local Paper Covers Pandemic’s Impact in Queens (June 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Magazuelans: How Venezuelan Americans Embraced Trump as Their Savior (Jan. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

Meeting Cubans 4 Trump (Oct. 2020)

Migrant Networks in the Pandemic (July 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

On the Front Lines of Trump’s Immigration War in the U.S. Heartland (July 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Reducing Migrants’ Lives to One Grisly Photograph (July 2019)

Reopening Mass Influx Facilities Goes Against Biden Administration Promises (March 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Slow Burn, Humid Pitch: Cultivating Care While Livin’ La COVIDa Loca (Sept. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

The Case for Nuance in Immigrant Stories (Book Review) (Sept. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

The Deadly Reverberations of U.S. Border Policy (Book Review) (Jan. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

The Deportation Machine (Book Review) (Sept. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

The Opportunistic Border Logic of the Pandemic (May 2020) (Links to an external site.)

The Origins of an Early School-to-Deportation Pipeline (Nov. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

The Stain that Mardi Gras Covers Up: Worker Vulnerability in New Orleans (Feb. 2020)

They Are Concentration Camps—and They Are Also Prisons (June 2019)

Undoing Trump-Era Policies is Not Enough to Transform the Immigration System (March 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

U.S. Asylum Law is a Biopolitical Crisis (Book Review) (June 2020)

U.S. Policy Toward Central America Continues Legacy of Displacement (Apr. 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

“What better function for art at this time than as a voice for the voiceless”: The Work of Chicano Artist Malaquías Montoya (Feb. 2019)

(Links to an external site.)Mexico:
23 Years of Impunity for Perpetrators of Acteal Massacre (Dec. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

A Labor Spring for Mexico’s Maquilas? (March 2019)

A License to Pollute at Fortuna Silver Mines in Oaxaca (March 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

“A Project for Life” in Mexico City (Jan. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

As Mexican Pork Industry Expands, Environmental Concerns Follow (Sept. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

AMLO Pushes Ahead on Militarized Megaprojects (Aug. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

AMLO’s Crumbling Promise to Migrants (July 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Blurring the Division Between Church and State in AMLO’s Mexico (Feb. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

El Chapo and Mexico’s Drug War Spectacle (March 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Euphemisms of Violence: Child Migrants and the Mexican State (Dec. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

For Mexico’s Striking University Workers, A War of Attrition Over Public Education (July 2019)

For Mexico City Housing Movement, Metro Collapse is the Latest Symptom of Structural Inequity (June 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

“Green Tide” Reaches Mexico as Oaxaca Decriminalizes Abortion (Oct. 2019)

Health and Economic Crisis in Mexico Hits Informal Sector Workers (March 2021) (Links to an external site.)

Horizontal Vertigo: A City Called Mexico (Book Review) (July 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

In Mexico, the Threats and Failures of Pre-Trial Detention (Jan. 2020)

Indigenous Communities in Mexico Take up Arms to Defend the Monarch Forest (March 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Julián Leyzaola’s Dangerous Plans for Tijuana (May 2019) (Links to an external site.)

López Obrador’s Public Enemy Number One (Feb. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Machista Media Get it Wrong on Feminist Protests in Mexico (Interview) (Aug. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Maquiladoras and the Exploitation of Migrants on the Border (Oct. 2019)

Maya Activist Groups Fight to Protect Indigenous Territorial Rights (Sept. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

Mexican Police Who Massacred Guatemalan Migrants Get Their Guns from the U.S. (Apr. 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Mexican Women Call on Government to End Violence (March 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Mexico Bans Glysophate But Tolerates Other Agrochemicals (Jan. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

Mexico Labor Reform May not be Enough for Auto Logistics Workers (July 2021) (Links to an external site.)

Mexico’s Fracking Impasse (Oct. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Mining Culture Wars Escalate in Oaxaca (Dec. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Narcos Mexico Is Not the Education We Need (Television Review) (March 2020)

October 2 and the CIA in Mexico (Oct. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

(Links to an external site.)

On the Coast of Oaxaca, Afro and Indigenous Tribes Fight for Water Autonomy (May 2019)

Oaxaca Fisherwomen Organize to Protect Their Way of Life (June 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site

Pandemic Intensifies Women’s Struggle for Water in Oaxaca, Mexico (July 2020)

Power and Spectacle on Mexico’s Southern Border (Feb. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

(Links to an external site.)

Revisiting the Battle of Culiacán (Nov. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

The Legacy of Samir Flores, One Year Later (Feb. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

The Rebirth of Mexico’s Electrical Workers (Feb. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

The Search for Answers in Mexico (Apr. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Today We Protest, Tomorrow We Strike (March 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Translating the Fourth Transformation (Interview) (Apr. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Twenty-First Century Battlefields (Book Excerpt) (July 2019)

The Carribbean:
Barbados:
Caribbean Food Sovereignty During Covid-19 (Aug. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Barbuda:
After Irma, Disaster Capitalism Threatens Cultural Heritage in Barbuda (Feb. 2019)(Links to an external site.)

Cuba:
A Ship Adrift: Cuba After the Pink Tide (Apr. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Artists in Cuba Spearhead First Major Protest in Decades (Dec. 2020)

Cuba Today: Homeland, People, and Sovereignty (July 2021) (Links to an external site.)

Cuban Memory Wars (Book Review) (May 2021) (Links to an external site.)

“Don’t Throw the Sofa out the Window” Discussing Protests in Cuba (Aug. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

Have You Heard, Comrade? The Socialist Revolution is Racist Too (Aug. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

(Links to an external site.)

J-11 in Cuba (July 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Mi Primera Tarea (Film Review) (Oct. 2020)

On Cuba: Caricatures of the Left and the Absent Cuban People (Oct. 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

On Sovereignties and Solidarities (March 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Religious Conservatism is Shaping the Civil Liberties Debate in Cuba (Feb. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

The Damaging “Middle Ground” Stance on Cuba (Aug. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

The Right to Live in Health and Cuban Health Care: The Ongoing Revolution (Book Review) (Nov. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

The War on Cuba Documentary Tells the Story of the U.S. Embargo (Dec. 2020)

Using Cuba’s Protests as a Chance to Denounce the Left (Aug. 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Why Trump’s Cuba Policy is So Wrong (May 2019)

With Cubans Speaking Out, How Will the Left Respond? (July 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Dominican Republic:
Checkpoint Nation (March 2019)

“I Am the Darker Brother”: Michèle Stephenson’s “Stateless” Documentary (Apr. 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Post-Electoral Crisis in the Dominican Republic (Interview) (March 2020) (Links to an external site.)

The Right’s Continued Dominance in the Dominican Republic (Jan. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Haiti:
A Young Duvalier and Haiti’s Unremembered Past (Feb. 2019)

After Moïse Assassination, Popular Sectors Must Lead the Way (July 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Behind the Covid Numbers in Haiti (June 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Building Corruption in Haiti (May 2019)

Fighting for Survival, Building for Power (Apr. 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Haiti at the Crossroads (March 2019)

Haiti’s Earthquakes Require a Haitian Solution (Aug. 2021)

Remembering Joane Florvil, Victim of Global Anti-Blackness (Sept. 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

The Foreign Roots of Haiti’s “Constitutional Crisis” (Feb. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

(Links to an external site.)

The Political Anatomy of Haiti’s Armed Gangs (Apr. 2021) (Links to an external site.)
(Links to an external site.)

Jamaica:
Rethinking Sargassum Seaweed: Could It Be the New Normal in Jamaica? (March 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Puerto Rico:
A Disastrous Methane Gas Scheme Threatens Puerto Rico’s Energy Future (June 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Adjunct Faculty in an Adjunct Country (Aug. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Celebrating 50 Years of El Comité-MINP (Jan. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

Doing Reggaetón However He Wants: Bad Bunny’s YHLQMDLG (Music Review) (March 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Mutual Aid and Survival as Resistance in Puerto Rico (Aug. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Policing is the Crisis (May 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Puerto Rican People’s Assemblies Shift from Protest to Proposal (Aug. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

Puerto Rico 2021: A Shift in Perspective, A New Opposition (Dec. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Puerto Rico’s Seismic Shocks (Jan. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Puerto Rico and the Perpetual State of Emergency (Aug. 2020) (Links to an external site.)

Step by Powerful Step, Citizens Lead Puerto Rico into Its Solar Future (Sept. 2019) (Links to an external site.)

The Anti-Corruption Code for the New Puerto Rico (May 2019) (Links to an external site.)

The Protests in Puerto Rico Are About Life and Death (July 2019) (Links to an external site.)

The Summer 2019 Uprising: Building a New Puerto Rico (Oct. 2019)

To My Fellow BoriBlancos: When We Say “Down with White Power,” We Also Mean Our White Power (Oct. 2020)

Toxic Racism in Puerto Rico’s Sacrifice Zone (Sept. 2021) (Links to an external site.)

Where is the State of Emergency? (June 2021) (Links to an external site.)

Trinidad and Tobago:
Toppling the Colonizers in Trinidad and Tobago (June 2021)A

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Institutional Reform in Employment Law

THE INSTRUCTION I need Visual Map too like previous assignment I attached my username and password for the visual map website too Institutional Reform in Employment Law.

This assignment is based on Irish law. 


Sylwia Lituaviciute worked for 11 months for Bestdealz Stores during which time she claims she was discriminated against on the basis of race. After having raised complaints twice with her employer she herself was dismissed on the basis of incompetence. According to Sylwia her employer never raised any issues about her competence with her prior to her raising complaints about discrimination. She took her case to the Workplace Relations Commission claiming discriminatory dismissal. 

Her hearing was extremely brief. It lasted in its entirety approximately 10 minutes. The adjudication officer accepted written submissions from both sides. Sylwia was never given an opportunity to cross-examine her employer with respect to their allegations of incompetence which she claims were never raised with her beforehand.

She has now received the adjudication officer’s decision which is that her dismissal was fair. She now seeks your advice with respect to challenging this finding.

Required:
In light of the above statement:
A. Describe the process by which a party can take a case before the Workplace Relations Commission, the manner in which a hearing takes place and where a dissatisfied party may go by way of appeal. 
(30 marks)

B. Compare and contrast this system with the system of any other jurisdiction of your choice. 
(25 marks)

C. Sylwia wishes to appeal the determination of the Adjudication Officer. Advise Sylwia as to how she might proceed, what grounds will she base her appeal on and her likelihood for success.
(15 marks)

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ethics in science

ethics in science.

– essay on ethics in science ,Feedback will be on the basis of the criteria for marking, given below. Each student will select a topic, either from the list overleaf, or themselves – but if choosing themselves, it must be approved by Prof Cuesta (angel.cuestaciscar@abdn.ac.uk) or Prof Harrison (w.harrison@abdn.ac.uk). You should produce a coherent essay, of 1500–2000 words (which is equivalent to about three or four A4 pages of text 1½ spacing), with equal weight given to the following: 1. Briefly describing the research carried out (at a level reasonably expected of a level-3 undergraduate student); 2. Highlighting the ethical issues – unethical or simply mistaken in some way? 3. Which of Resnik’s list (if any) have been violated? Discuss… 4. What could have been done better? How could they have avoided the issues? The essay will be graded on the common grading scheme on the basis of the following:  Clarity of essay, both in language and presentation;  Description of underlying science at a sensible level;  Understanding of ethical issues involved;  A clear statement of your opinions;  Supporting references, sensibly used (i.e. not just Wikipedia…);  Correct length (i.e. hasn’t crammed in 4 pages of single lined font 10 or – the opposite – double spaced font 14!!). Use of supporting figures and tables is encouraged, but only if they aid understanding (i.e. don’t just include random pictures cut-and-pasted from the Internet for the sake of it). Please note the end of this document regarding plagiarism, and also the notes on referencing

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Project Management: Case study 1&2

Project Management: Case study 1&2.

Details will be provided / needs to be done by someone who knows project management. The professor will check through turnitin software which will determine if plagiarism has been done to assignment.

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Performing Culture

Performing Culture.

Performing Culture

As the only extra credit planned for this course, will have the opportunity to finish Fyre Fraud on Hulu and watch Fyre on Netflix and write a two-page comparison and response. You must finish Fyre Fraud (we stopped at 48 mins) and watch the film, Fyre, and write and submit your response by 1:00 p.m. on Tuesday, August 20. If you do not have access to Netflix or Hulu, please let the TAs know and we will explore alternate assignments. Requirements Paper Title–something that says what the paper is about (should not be simply “Fyre” or “Review” Demonstration of knowledge of the films. Number the sections Section 1: • Brief summary of the films in your own words (any evidence of plagiarizing which includes improperly cited information from other sources or work by other people) Section 2: • How are these documentaries the same? • How are they different? Formatting requirements: • Two(2)-pages minimum, 3-pages maximum • 12pt font Time New Roman • Double-spaced • Standard Margins • Sections clearly labeled at “Section 1” and “Section 2”

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