1932

    Page 1 of 50 - About 500 Essays
  • Juvenile Justice System: A Psychological Analysis

    Intro: There is much criticism, as well as negative connotations, that currently exist within our society in regards to the juvenile justice system (Pierpoint, 2000; White, 2002), and most critics’ opinions have originated from the plethora of different individuals and agencies whom become involved in a delinquent’s life at any given time once they enter into the juvenile system (Pierpoint, 2000; White, 2002). As many scholars have discovered over the course of their research, biological parents have a highly pronounced role in their child’s development starting from their birth and throughout the course of their lifetime (Baer & Maschi, 2003; Church II, MacNeil, Martin, & Nelson-Gardell, 2009; Fletcher, Steinberg, & Williams-Wheeler, 2004; Garfinkel, 2010; Maschi, Schwalbe, & Ristow, 2013; Vandevivere, Braet, Bosmans, Mueller, & De Raedt, 2014; Varma, 2007; Whelan, 2003; Williams, & Smalls, 2015; Wisconsin Juvenile Justice Practice Model, 2015). As the number of contacts and referrals made within a standard juvenile case continues to be on the rise with new services and referrals constantly becoming available (Pierpont, 2000; White, 2002), a distinct disconnection between the juvenile delinquents and their biological parents is becoming much more noticeable to the general population (Gatti, Tremblay, & Vitaro, 2009; Gauthier, Fortin, & Jéliu, 2004; Taylor & McQuillan, 2014; Whelan, 2003). This apparent separation is correlated with society’s constant criticisms and…

    Words: 833 - Pages: 4
  • What Is Social Impact?

    Social impacts are the consequences of change in societies and cultures (Basa, 2007) and Social Impact Assessment (SIA) methods are used to study these consequences. The scope of SIA and the methods used have widened considerably in recent decades (Esteves et al. 2012), with SIA developing concepts and tools to assess the social impacts of development projects on people and their livelihoods (Asselin and Parkins, 2009; Tang et al., 2008; Vanclay, 2003, 2006). In the United States, the National…

    Words: 722 - Pages: 3
  • Juvenile System: A Case Study

    Conclusion: Overall, the current juvenile system is very much so causing strain and separation between juvenile delinquents and their parents (Gauthier et al., 2004; Taylor & McQuillan, 2014; Whelan, 2003), which is often times connected to high recidivism rates (More Services, 2012; Ryan et al., 2014; Trulson et al., 2005), as well as having an adverse effect on the youth’s potential for familial reunification (Amandoala, 2009; D’andrade & Huong, 2014; Dorsey et al., 2014; Garfinkel, 2010).…

    Words: 835 - Pages: 4
  • What Is Coaching?

    1. Introduction 1.1 Background of the study Coaching is seen as a key element in the success of individuals and organisations (Neale et al., 2009; Bueno, 2010), and in helping people generate new knowledge and conduct social transformation in today’s complex society (Stelter, 2014). Moreover, coaching has a widespread form of development which has attracted much attention from scholars and practitioners (Ellinger and Kim, 2014), and it has become prevalent worldwide in academia and the business…

    Words: 1282 - Pages: 5
  • 1932 Essay On Lord Of The Flies

    May it please the court, I Maya Goldberg, along with my co-counsels, Mr. Foote and Mr. Rogers are here today to argue the tragic event of Nov. 21 1932. On Nov. 21, 1932 Simon’s life was taken away from him due to Jack’s lack of concern for human life. Simon was not only killed, but killed by dangerous conduct in a ruthlessly and unforgiving way. Jack, along with his kids, were unaware of what they were doing but that isn’t an excuse to the action they have committed. In Lord of the Flies, Jack…

    Words: 814 - Pages: 4
  • 1932 Eucharistic Congress Analysis

    The historical significance of the 1932 Eucharistic Congress The 31st International Eucharistic Congress was held in Dublin from June 22nd to the 26th. It became one of the largest Eucharistic conferences of the 20th century. At the time Ireland was home to over three million Catholics and the congress commemorated the death of St. Patrick, the patron saint of Ireland. The chosen theme was "The Propagation of the Sainted Eucharist by Irish Missionaries”. The congress offered the Free State a…

    Words: 1170 - Pages: 5
  • Roosevelt 1932 Case Study

    1932 presidential election (Gies 81). Back in the summer of 1921, Roosevelt, Eleanor, and their five children enjoyed a stay at Campobello Island (Kluger 30), but soon after arriving, Roosevelt became ill with what presented as a cold (Osinski 41). After a swim on August 10, Roosevelt's symptoms began (Kluger 30), and despite his health, he continued to enjoy activities with his family (Osinski 41). The illness progressed to leg shakes, wobbly and weak legs (Kluger 30), muscle pains, and even…

    Words: 406 - Pages: 2
  • Status Of Women In China 1932

    1) Meaning • 5 key phrases that indicate the status of women in China 1932. Starts with “They were not peasant woman but big city people, very modern… They were supposed to be the lucky ones.” - This suggests that even though they were middle class they had no security and so as women they suffered, in the same way, the lower class did. Next, Cousin Nunu Aiyi “later she divorced her husband, a daring thing for a woman to do… no means to support herself or her young daughter…became his…

    Words: 1113 - Pages: 4
  • The Tuskegee Syphilis Study, 1932-1972

    The Tuskegee syphilis study was a clinical study developed between 1932-1972 by the United States Public Health Service of Macon County, Alabama to record the natural development of syphilis in African-Americans. There were no proven treatments for the disease when the study first started. Researchers told the participating men that they were going to be treated for "bad blood’’, this was a constantly used term to describe many illnesses and the men were not told properly what they were there…

    Words: 532 - Pages: 3
  • Lewis Grassic Gibbon's Sunset Song (1932)

    Hugh MacDiarmid (1892-1978). The author 's careful employment of stream-of-consciousness technique, the Scots idiom and social realism have marked this particular text out as one of the most innovative and defining works of the period. Furthermore, it could be argued that the novel has become one of the most important books in the history of Scottish literature. Subsequently, Sunset Song (1932) is now one of the most popular Scottish novels of all time. In addition to this, we know from Gibbon…

    Words: 2175 - Pages: 9
  • Previous
    Page 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 50

Related Topics:

Popular Topics: