The purpose for this research is for publish.

Hi Dear,
would like to have a complete research paper. the purpose for this research is for publish. so kindly needed to be in publish paper writing style.
would like to have a complete research paper. the purpose for this research is for publish. so kindly needed to be in publish paper writing style.
I have no specific type of this study, any type will be okay for me.
(review article, Scoping review, systematic, or other.) What is better for this study from your opinion that’s will be fine.
There are no references. it’s a research paper and want it to be written for publish purpose and in publish style (Article style).
the research paper content is well known as (Assumption, research questions, literature review, analysis if applicable, result, discussion, etc….)


Create an infographic with a title contaminated well-water and subtitle wake county, nc with images.

Create an infographic with a title Contaminated Well-water and subtitle Wake county, NC with images. Must contain an explanation of the problem, health risk, resolution, and prevention. Provide supportive data at county level or local level. Must contain at least two references and one must be the county health assessment report. Identify a county or government official/website who might have additional information for reader/create a hyperlink if possible/with brief explanation of findings.
Use appropriate APA format for citations.

Supply Chain Management

2.create a control chart of the distance-to-bulls-eye data before the process improvement and a control chart of the distance-to-bulls-eye data after the process improvement.

Download this document to see the information collected from the Spoon-a-pult experiment below.
1. What are the seven basic quality tools? What about the seven basic quality tools makes them particularly useful? Why are quality tools primarily charts/graphs? Why are quality tools important?
2.Create a control chart of the distance-to-bulls-eye data before the process improvement and a control chart of the distance-to-bulls-eye data after the process improvement. What do your control charts show?
3.Create a histogram of the distance-to-bulls-eye data before the process improvement and a histogram of the distance-to-bulls-eye data after the process improvement. What do your histograms show about the process improvement?
4. Write an explanation of measurement issues (distance to bulls-eye) encountered when performing the measurement activity. This website may help:
Put your charts, any descriiptions and extended answers in a Word Document and attach to the main discussion post.
Submit your first post by the due date for this forum; this should summarize the questions above and be approximately 300-500 words, no more.


Please answer both questions.

Please read all the uploaded instructions. Since this is a law course, both sides need to be argued. Please answer both questions. And read all highlighted parts.

Human Resource Management

As a strategic hr leader, you must be aware of costs at all levels.

This is a weekly discussion question.
As a strategic HR leader, you must be aware of costs at all levels. One cost that is continuously on the rise is the cost of providing health care to employees. Consider the following scenario and answer completely, using at least resources to justify your answer. Be creative and be sure to cite sources used.
Your company, XYZ Manufacturing, has experienced substantial increases in health care costs over the past few years and is expecting a new increase beginning January 1.
As the HR director, you’ve been tasked with offering 4 suggestions to the corporate that may reduce the cost increases in both the new year and in future years.
Please answer this discussion with your suggestions, related support, and citations


Please help me answer these 2 discussion posts.

Please help me answer these 2 discussion posts. Thanks
**1) I define privacy as not being watched or bothered by other people around you. Privacy offers boundaries to protect ourselves from interferences in our lives and it allows for us to negotiate who we are and how we want to interact with the world around us (Privacy International, 2017). I also do believe that privacy should be a moral right for all people. Privacy is an essential way we seek to protect ourselves and society against arbitrary and unjustified use of power, by reducing what can be known about us and done to us, while protecting us from others who may wish to exert control (Privacy International, 2017). Public health surveillance is the ongoing, systematic collection, analysis, and interpretation of health-related data with the purpose of preventing or controlling disease or injury (Lee et al., 2012). The most recent and ongoing event in which there were challenges to patient privacy and public health is still the coronavirus pandemic. Organizations such as the CDC or WHO needed certain biomedical data to trace and contain the infectious disease in order to identify points of contact and to attempt to stop the spread (Pastor 2020). This form of aggressive surveillance and act on people’s privacy has been justified worldwide by governments for the sake of public health and the pandemic.
**2)Privacy is the right of being free from being watched or observed by other people. Privacy is a moral right, it is the right to have free speech, assembly, and liberty. Freedom and the right to privacy allow for autonomy and create individualism. While the Constitution does not specifically mention a right to privacy, the U.S. Supreme Court has noted in several decisions that it believes this right exists in the “penumbra” of several other, specifically enumerated rights, such as the Third, Fourth, Fifth, and Fourteenth Amendments, and as such the citizens are entitled to it under the catch-all provision of the Ninth Amendment (, n.d.). Our right to privacy is taken away when we commit a crime and we are guilty of it. A right is a power or privilege that is recognized by tradition or law. Legal rights are those recognized by the government, but they can often be taken away as easily as they are given.

Classic English literature

The team has also developed a mockup of the homepage and created a flowchart illustrating how different users can access important information and resources.

You are tasked to assemble a team to redesign your company’s intranet human resources page. This is the page employees land on when they click on “Human Resources” from the company’s intranet hub. All employees visit this page to access general employment forms and resources (e.g. direct deposit forms, pay scales, employee handbook) and find people (i.e. human resources staff) who can help answer their questions. Managers and supervisors also visit the page to access specific forms related to managing their staff (e.g. onboarding materials, performance improvement plan templates).
You’ve chosen the team members yourself and have worked to make sure each team member feels they are part of the decisions being made. After two months of work, your team has successfully compiled recommended changes for the new home page based on the following factors: their collective knowledge of the different audiences for the page, research they performed into how users interact with the page, and data they have compiled showing what information is most often accessed through the homepage. The team has also developed a mockup of the homepage and created a flowchart illustrating how different users can access important information and resources.
You are now at the stage in your project where you need to create and test a working prototype of the new homepage. To help with this stage, Cynthia Piedras, the head of IT applications, will join the team. You know the presence of a new team member will change the dynamics of the team, and you are also aware that your team will likely need to revise their previous work when the new member uses her own expertise to spot problems and make suggestions.
To smooth the transition of the new team member, you have decided to send an email to the entire team, including the new member, Cynthia, in anticipation of your next meeting. Although you all work at the same company, you don’t know if members of your team have had the chance to work with Cynthia before, so this may be their first introduction. Write an email that introduces Cynthia as a member of the team and that introduces the current team members to her. As you publish your email, consider what you have learned about working in teams and also what you have read about “belonging.” Attempt to make everyone feel like they belong on the team.
You may use the following information about team members in your email. Keep in mind you are not required to use all of this information; you may find some of it irrelevant to what you want to say, in which case feel free to leave it out.
Linda Boerker is a benefits coordinator who has been in the human resources department for fifteen years. You specifically chose her because she has worked in different areas within the human resources department, so is familiar with most of the materials on the intranet site. She has confided to you personally that she is concerned that the redesign be meaningful and not merely cosmetic or just change for the sake of change. To that end, she created and administered a survey to assess the needs of various site users. She didn’t get many responses from the survey, but the ones she did get helped the team focus their discussions on what users need from the site.
Joseph Pak is a recruiter who has been in the human resources department for five years. You chose him because the human resources intranet page is crucial during the process of onboarding new employees. You know Joseph and his fellow recruiters spend a lot of time fielding questions about how to access necessary documents on the intranet site. Since your company has been having trouble with delays in onboarding, it is important that the redesign makes things as efficient as possible. Because he is a superuser of the site (he has administrative privileges), he is able to run reports showing how often, and what times, and for what purposes, users interact with the homepage.
Franklin Jackson has been a manager at the company for ten years. You chose him because he has used the current homepage extensively himself and also because he has several supervisors working under him who have come to him for help using the homepage. He was a vocal advocate for this homepage redesign and you have been impressed with the ideas he has brought to the table. He also did some informal user research by asking his supervisors to perform some routine tasks on the site and making note of how they accomplished those tasks, including the number of clicks it took, how many times they had to use the Back button on their browser, and how long it took them to perform those tasks.
Antonio Mata has worked at the company for two years and was recently promoted to supervisor. You chose him for the team because he had fresh experience with using the home page, both as an employee and as a supervisor, and because he impressed you when you worked with him on a previous team. As you had hoped, the enthusiasm and attention to detail he showed on that team was an asset for this team as well. Antonio brought good ideas to the early discussions and recently took the lead creating a mockup of the homepage based on their discussions.
Cynthia Piedras has worked at the company for nine years and has been the head of IT applications that entire time. Her department created the intranet site and will lead the technical side of the redesign. You had wanted Cynthia to participate in the redesign from the earliest planning stages so she could inform the team of what is possible or not possible with the site, but she and her team were finishing up an important project at the time. That project is finally complete, which is why she is now joining the team.

Homeland Security

Please adhere to the grading rubric and ensure you meet all of the “excellent” qualifications.

Read RAT 8 topic attachment and then based on the instructions create a 2-page discussion post. Please use at least five outside sources to back up your analysis. Please adhere to the grading rubric and ensure you meet all of the “excellent” qualifications.


They see that their “news feeds” are going to be prioritized by an algorithm they will never understand.

Synthesize these two articles about social networking privacy threats using identifying tags.

(CNN) — The ire and angst accompanying Facebook’s most recent tweaks to its interface are truly astounding. The complaints rival the irritation of AOL’s dial-up users back in the mid-’90s, who were getting too many busy signals when they tried to get online. The big difference, of course, is that AOL’s users were paying customers. In the case of Facebook, which we don’t even pay to use, we aren’t the customers at all.
Let’s start with the changes themselves. Until now, the main thing that showed up on users’ pages was a big list of “updates” from all the friends and companies and groups to which they were connected. It was a giant chronological list that made no distinction between an article (like this one) that may have been recommended by a hundred friends and the news that one person just changed his relationship status or had a funny dream.
Facebook has now prioritized that flow of stories into a news feed that puts “top stories” on top, and the more chronological list of everything down below. Top stories are selected by an algorithm of some sort that “knows” what will be important to the user based on past behavior and numbers of connections to those recommending the story, and so on.
Meanwhile, as if to make up for this violation of the what-just-happened-is-the-only-thing-that-matters ethos of the social net, Facebook added a live, Twitter-like stream of everything everyone else is doing or saying. It runs down the right side of the screen, almost like CNN TV’s awfully distracting and wisely retired “news crawl.”
On an Internet where everyone and everything are becoming “friended” to one another, such a division of the relevant “solid” bits from the topic stream of data points makes sense. After all, updates from your closest friends and favorite bloggers should take priority over those from some relative stranger you “friended” because he said he was in your fifth grade class and you didn’t want to insult him. If everyone ends up connected to everyone, Facebook will have to make some distinctions or the service will be useless.
But users are bothered by all this. On the simplest level, they don’t like change, particularly when it results in making their free time more complex and stressful. Facebook was always a lazy person’s friend and time waster. Turning into a dashboard designed to increase productivity and relevancy turns it more into, well, work.
Of course, if they stopped and thought about it, they would realize that Facebook is work. We are not Facebook’s customers at all. The boardroom discussions at Facebook are not about how to help little Johnny make more and better friendships online; they are about how Facebook can monetize Johnny’s “social graph” — the accumulated data about how Johnny makes friends, shares links and makes consumer decisions. Facebook’s real customers are the companies who actually pay them for this data, and for access to our eyeballs in the form of advertisements. The hours Facebook users put into their profiles and lists and updates is the labor that Facebook then sells to the market researchers and advertisers it serves.
Deep down, most users sense this, which is why every time Facebook makes a change they are awakened from the net trance for long enough to be reminded of what is really going on. They see that their “news feeds” are going to be prioritized by an algorithm they will never understand. They begin to suspect that Facebook is about to become more useful to the companies who want to keep “important” stories from getting lost in the churn — and less useful for the humans.
Ultimately, they don’t trust Facebook chief Mark Zuckerberg and are suspicious of his every move. By contrast, Apple founder Steve Jobs took away his customers’ hard drives, Flash movies, keyboards and Firewire ports — and yet consumers put up with the inconvenience and discomfort every step of the way because they believed that Steve knew best, and trusted that he was taking them somewhere better.
Apple users pay handsomely for the privilege of putting themselves in the company’s hands. Facebook does not enjoy this same level of trust with its nonpaying subscribers.
That’s because on Facebook we’re not the customers. We are the product.

Article 2
Why we need a privacy label on the internet
As Facebook and other internet companies deal with the fallout from security lapses before and after the presidential election, lawmakers are increasingly concerned that lax oversight is resulting in major violations of Americans’ privacy. When Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg testified before two committees earlier this month, even GOP lawmakers typically opposed to regulations said new rules to restrict the actions of Facebook and other internet companies may be necessary.
That’s a bad idea. Restrictions may help establish better metes and bounds around privacy and security practices, but there will still be privacy lapses or security breaches due to, among other things, employee negligence, systems failure and the violations of agreements and those laws. Hackers and foreign governments will still find ways to infiltrate systems. We can’t stop everything, and any such legislation cannot keep pace with technological developments or individual creativity. At worst, new rules would hamper innovation and threaten our competitive advantage in the digital world.
But we can make consumers better informed about how a website could or could not use their data. In fact, there’s a good historic analogy for such a policy: the food label, which was created more than 50 years ago and refined over time. It now provides consumers with simple, easy-to-understand information about their food. We could create a new label to provide similar information about a website’s use of their data. This “privacy label” would be a light-touch way of putting privacy information into consumer’s hands without unreasonably hampering industry.
A privacy label could offer the same sort of important information without banning certain practices or chilling innovation. Right now, websites like Facebook and Twitter do offer “terms and conditions” and privacy policies that explain what information will be collected and how it could be used. But those sheets are filled with legalese. The length and terminology of legal disclosures are, in fact, important to protect the company (and oftentimes the consumer, too) but their complexity cuts against the goal of informing a consumer.
I’m very familiar with these documents: I have written or edited hundreds of privacy policies over the past 20-plus years. I suspect not too many people have read them, but I understand why companies include them. Companies are in a no-win situation. If they try to make a privacy policy simple and easy to understand, they risk being skewered by regulators or class-action plaintiff attorneys for oversimplifying policies to the point that they are not comprehensive or potentially inaccurate. This often poses a higher degree of legal risk than a company is prepared to, or should, take. If the policies are comprehensive, they are probably incomprehensible too. This is why privacy policies currently tend to be comprehensive and sleep inducing — and then nobody reads them. A privacy label offers a middle ground where consumers are provided baseline information about a website’s commercial use of personal information without the restrictive rules and accompanying legal liability on companies.
It will take time for consumers to get used to a “privacy label,” but there was a time when a food label was foreign territory for consumers. Over time, and with the aid of legislation in 1966 and 1990 as well as stakeholder participation, educated consumers have learned to use food labels to learn about important information in their meals, such as calories, sodium or sugar. Consumers are not forced to look, but the information is there in a relatively clear and conspicuous fashion.
As the food labeling laws developed, and labels accepted by the public, some industry players have gone beyond legal requirements, using their own symbols to emphasize material aspects of their products in a simple, clearly stated method. The key is that through a combination of regulation and industry action, consumers have been provided more access to information to make a reasoned purchasing decision. It’s not a perfect solution — and it does not translate exactly into a data privacy solution — but there is some precedent that creating an easy-to-understand label would be an improvement on the current system.
In 2009, eight federal agencies created a model privacy notice form designed to make it easier for consumers to understand how financial institutions collect and share consumer information. The form identifies specific scenarios in which a financial institution can share consumers’ personal information, whether or not the institution actually shares the information, and whether consumers can prevent the sharing. There are also opt-out boxes where a consumer can prevent the financial institution from sharing their information. While the form can still look fairly legalistic and threatening to consumers, the shorter, uniform format and prominent disclosure presents a step in the right direction.
While a privacy policy is not entirely analogous to a food label, consumers do care about certain ways their data can be used. For many, the most important thing is whether a company sells or provides personal information about the consumer to a third party for the third party’s own marketing purposes, and under what specific circumstances this occurs.
It wouldn’t be that hard for Congress to pass legislation directing federal agencies, in concert with leading trade and privacy organizations, to create a privacy label that provides that information in an understandable form. A prominent box in a regular position on a website could provide “Yes/No” answers to key questions on the use of personal information, such as whether the operator of the site uses or discloses personal or behavior information to market the products and services of other companies. From the box, consumers could then click directly to the specific detailed information. By reviewing the privacy label, a user could — before interacting with a particular site or service — have the opportunity to review the privacy practices of the site.

As with a food label, a privacy label would not ensure that the consumer is reasonably informed, but it would give the consumer the reasonable opportunity to be informed about a critical decision point. You can only tell a horse there is water there!
Providing a clear and prominent answer to the commercial disclosure question does not mean we should eliminate legalese, privacy policies and terms and conditions entirely. Those will likely still be necessary for a company to state necessary facts, such as that it will disclose information in response to a subpoena and that reasonable security measures are in place to protect that data. While disclosure of these and other factors are important, they appear to be far less crucial to a consumer than the commercial use of personal data.
A short-form disclosure to consumers may not be a perfect solution, but it would educate consumers without overly restricting internet companies. A privacy label, like a food label, would be a meaningful improvement over the status quo, providing important information to consumers in a clear and concise fashion and allowing them to make an informed choice about how websites use their personal information.

Social Work

Here is a link to the first reading.

) a 400-500 word summary of the major points of BOTH assigned readings for this module (use the module objectives to help guide your discussion). This means you need only write 400 words total for this part as long as those 400 words summarize both readings. You *must* include a deifnition of “revanchist” in this section.
2) your academic response (an additional 300-400 words) to them*. This *must* include why you think the author used the revanchist to describe American hyperincarceration.
*An academic response is not how you feel about it but what you may critically and professionally state about it. For example, your response might include how well you think the arguments were made and why, what you think might be missing or downplayed and what that might add, what you think the strongest argument is, how the material relates to current trends, how you think it could impact social work practice or research.
Here is a link to the first reading.
The second reading is attached