Summarize the central argument: Through a series of in-depth interviews Irene Bolemraad gathers enough information to argue that the process in which immigrant families decide to participate in protests (such as the 2006 immigrant right rallies) could be reversed in a way where the younger members of the household are the ones to influence the parents to mobilize. Bolemraad is able to conclude this by a model called bidirectional political socialization that demonstrate through intergenerational communication and interactions that it’s possible to influence family members to become politically engaged. Participation increases when information is gathered from these sources as well as other networks such as schools, churches work places, and
Granting children, the right to visit their incarcerated mothers is a contentious topic with both sides having strong claims and counterclaims. Terrance Bogans does an outstanding job in his essay, “Being Mommy Behind Bars: The Psychological Benefits of Child Visitation with Incarcerated Mothers” addressing why children should be allowed to visit their incarcerated mothers, citing many reasons and using many argumentative components. Bogans has an explicit thesis in the conclusion “Child visitation must be increased in order to alleviate the psychological strains that take place during incarceration” (15). Bogans uses this clearly stated thesis to tell his main point and to address his opposition. The author’s purpose is to convince readers that children and incarcerated mothers have a right to see each other and no one should stop that.
Maureen Samms-Vaughan’s article “Children Caught in the Crossfire” sends a very sensitive message to the families out there. The title encompasses the whole issue presented in the article. Vaughan creates a forum for families undergoing this issue, as well as for other families out there, to be educated about the severe consequences that the change in family structures have on children. Vaughan introduces her message by beginning with the thesis statement, “The change in family structure that children experience during their lives are not without consequences.” Even though the thesis would have been much more effective at the end of her introduction, it still helped to pave a path for the readers. As readers read the first line of her work,
• Caregivers may be hearing information that is very contrary to their own personal standards. • Caregivers may be unclear of their responsibility to report or what constitutes abuse or neglect. • Caregivers may be fearful that they will be brought into a legal matter where their reputation and character may be questioned. • Caregivers may not want to become involved. • Caregivers may be fearful of retaliation from the caregiver/alleged abuser or their agency.
Confirmation bias may be used in the situation because the parents could claim that a divorce are better for them because they put her in a better mood. Even though there is proof that a divorce will not benefit in the future, Laurie 's parents could use their experiences with the separation because it puts them in a good state of mind. The Amygdala of the brain detects fear and prepares for emergency events. The may fear the idea that Laurie is using drugs because of the splitting up . Someone using the humanistic perspective could encourage Laurie 's Parents to attend family therapy so all of the problems can be resolved.
Because the underlying reason of learning disabilities is related to genetics or with the brain, therefore, trying to challenge the thought of a client with this disability would be inappropriate. Furthermore, CBT emphasizes on assertiveness, independence, verbal ability, rationality, cognition and behavioural change of an individual and this might limit its usage on certain cultures which has different values and core beliefs (Corey, 2005). This can be a challenging task for therapist unless the therapist has dealt with a client of a same culture and has already have some understanding of the culture background and learned to be sensitive to their struggles. Besides that, people have different coping mechanism such as they cope either using emotions or cognitive. For client who uses emotional-focused coping mechanism, they would feel that CBT is not suitable for them as they are always being talked out of their emotions and are being forced to deal with problems in a more structured problem-focused way.
Week 3 Question: Student will discuss family problems that may warrant external intervention. The modern day family has different principles, background, and values; with these components come with the dealing of different attitudes and personalities. Family issues can manifest in the healthiest of families, resulting in frustration and painful interactions among family members. Family issues may warrant external intervention may result from parental conflict and signs of neglect and any form of abuse. Parental conflict in the home is one major issue that can attract external attention and warrant external intervention from the Department of Children and Family Services.
Educators must question themselves on their personal interests re this vocation in regards to having any adverse influence in the performance of their public duty. The principles of procedural fairness must be applied, particularly employing the “rule against bias”, were the grounds of this rule acknowledges that even though an unbiased decision had been arrived at, the suspicion alone connected to this scenario will taint the notion of impartiality (Code of Conduct, 2016, p.46). The initial steps in proceeding to deal with this dilemma is to report this conundrum to your supervisor were correct procedural steps may be taken to uphold the integrity of both school and educator. A possible solution would be to organize that the student fall under the care of an alternative tutor, not connected with the school in question. However, if that does not come to fruition, the most feasible course would be to consult the parents of the students in question and explain the scenarios and options available, as well as outlining the policies of the school and the issues that are in question.
Be that as it may, all selfies are not alright and folks need to guide their kids with a specific end goal to keep away from undesirable selfies. In this methodology, she recommends that clarifying and examining the reasons and impacts of odd selfies can be a finer path than confining their flexibility of utilizing social media. The author calls attention to that selfies can be an approach to get into a youngsters interior issues in this way it can help therapists and advisors who manage pained adolescents. Sifferlin then notes that selfies are compelling and can make unfortunate propensities among youths, on the off chance that they see them in selfies. As the author finishes up, she recommends that
Olga Khazan recommends an alternative to a typically unmentionable topic, how parents choose to punish their children for problem behavior, with intentions of informing and persuading said parents on how to more successfully achieve desired behavior from their children. Khazan initially highlights the issue he endorses by posing the question “The answer is to punish them, right?” and then introducing Alan Kazdin by stating, “Not so, says Alan Kazdin … Punishment might make you feel better, but it won’t change the kid’s behavior” (Khazan paragraph 1). Khazan obviously strives to solve humanities problem of disobedience. Khazan interviews Alan Kazdin for more insight on the proclamation. Interviewing Kazdin specifically, Director of the Yale Parenting Center, Khazan establishes Kazdin’s qualification for being able to make such acclamations and
Bradbury supports his argument by using symbolism as well as an extreme case to demonstrate what could happen if humans are not cautious in their actions. Bradbury’s purpose is to warn humans of the possibilities of technology in order to in order to force people to consider the fact humans waste time with it and it ends up ripping people apart. His intended audience appears to be mature people who are willing to listen because his tone is serious and foreboding, and he challenges modern ways of life. For instance, Mrs. Montag loves her “family” more than her own husband, and is even able to relate to them significantly better. “‘Now’ said Mildred, ‘my “family” is people.