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  • Ethical Implications Of Community Treatment Order

    Community Treatment Orders Community Treatment Order (CTO) as a form of mandated outpatient treatment is well established and exists in several jurisdictions in various forms all over the western world. Its concept and practice has generated considerable debate and scrutiny with polarizing views. It presents a case for treatment as a right versus as a choice, and begs the question of whether there can be a balance freedom or coercion for the consumer. In this paper I will provide an overview of CTOs, discuss the issues and weigh in on the existing debate. CTO as a mechanism aims at promoting the consumer good through an inherently coercive process. In December 2000 the Ontario provincial government introduced Bill 68 (popularly referred…

    Words: 1383 - Pages: 6
  • Essay On Coercion

    Using coercion, women can be persuaded into performing a sexual act. Coercion is a form of emotional manipulation that uses threats or tricks, it is considered nonconsensual, since the victim does not give their partner clear permission out of own incentive and free will but to avoid the consequences of not complying to the predator. Often alcohol or other drugs are involved in situations where coercion is used because the victim is not in full control of their body and mind anymore, which makes…

    Words: 1051 - Pages: 5
  • The Coercion Theory

    1. There are sizable amounts of proof that if a family is in conflict, it is more likely that their child will become engaged in delinquent activities. There is a theory called the coercion theory, which essentially states that a juvenile’s personality and self is molded by the environment they were raised in. Essentially, the healthier the upbringing of the juvenile is, the less likely they are to become a delinquent. Family conflict includes and is not limited to neglect, child abuse, and…

    Words: 1444 - Pages: 6
  • Benefits Of Coercion

    Historians face one of the big dilemmas concerning American society that values freedom yet they could support slavery and other forms of coercion such as Indian Removal Act and the forced takeover of Mexican land. Slave owners and supporters believe that the powerful should be free to coerce the less powerful. Those who opposed slavery believed that enslaved people should be free of coercion. There are many reason American society would support slavery have become popular and a mainstream in…

    Words: 1268 - Pages: 6
  • Machelling's Theory Of Coercion

    According to Thomas C. Schelling, the thing that sets coercion apart from mere brute force is diplomacy. It is the difference between the unilateral, “undiplomatic” recourse to strength, and the coercive diplomacy based on the power to hurt. (Schelling, 3) In other words, brute force is simply taking what you want, whereas coercion is making your enemy either want to give it to you, or have no other choice but to give it to you. Another unique factor of coercive diplomacy is that, unlike brute…

    Words: 1985 - Pages: 8
  • Coercion Theory

    focus on the idea of coercion. Coercion as defined by Shipan and Volden (2008), as powerful actors wanting adoption. This powerful actor is most commonly another state. This assumes a state’s desire to conform to one or multiple other actors’ ideas, and that there is a reward from such action, not being sanctioned. Coercion is best displayed in comparative politics, as Shipan and Volden (2008) state, and is a popular way to achieve a shift in policies, as it there is a reward from solidarity…

    Words: 979 - Pages: 4
  • Coercion And Vaccination Analysis

    Numerous battles were fought for the right to exercise one’s own beliefs without interference from governing systems. As Dr. Douglas Opel and Dr. Douglas Diekema recap “. . . it is important to remember that exemptions to vaccine mandates exist in order to reduce perceptions of coercion and interference with parental choice,” (Opel). Forcing parents and children to get injects would be immoral. For everyone in society it is extremely important to have the freedom of choice. So long as the choice…

    Words: 1260 - Pages: 6
  • Coercion Frye Analysis

    Nguyen, Ashley Philosophy 235 Essay 1 In Frye’s writing, she shows that oppression, sexism, coercion, and exploitation work together to portray that women suffer a double bind within each of these topics, but I there are some points to which I disagree with or think that can be expanded. With the first point being oppression, I will bring up an idea of how women cannot be both and how that fit into a double bind. Sexism includes both sex-marking and sex-announcing, I will talk about how it’s…

    Words: 1624 - Pages: 7
  • Coercion And Force Theory

    the legitimate uses of coercion and violence in society’ comes from Weber (Abercrombie et al, 2000). However, there are other definitions of the state as the concept is complex and open to the interpretation of different researchers and authors. It is important to note that the state is not the government; the government runs the state and so the actions of the state are influenced by the government. The institutions, practices, norms of authority and legality that make up the state outlast…

    Words: 1817 - Pages: 8
  • Sexual Coercion Analysis

    Throughout this class we have paid a significant amount attention and time on how sexual coercion altered women’s lives, socially, economically and politically. Within this paper I will be digging deeper, to examine how sexual coercion intersected with the culture of domesticity to structure the power for both African American women and men. More specifically, I will break down the political, social, economic citizenship implications that can be made towards black women and men, discussing how…

    Words: 1769 - Pages: 7
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