Explain how modern liberalism varies from classical liberalism?

Explain how modern liberalism varies from classical liberalism?

The post contains 3 asighnments

1 Global Public Health

2 Explain how modern liberalism varies from classical liberalism?

3 How to improve schedule deliveries

Asighnment 1

Global Public Health

Order Description

Global Public Health: suggested essay outline

• Introduction
• Background
o What is global public health? Definition, criticisms, key themes and issues about what public health means… don’t go into too much detail on this as it is only a
small portion of the essay. the main point of the essay is to show critical analysis of the health issue you have chosen, and future policies and improvements.
o Define your global health issue (malaria, diabetes…)
o Why is your global health issue important?
§ Identify sources that discuss key trends (past, present, future) and drivers of your global health issue
§ Identify sources of global and regional statistics on your global health issue
• How is you global health issue being tackled (public health perspective)
o Identify sources of global policy related to your global health issue
o Identify key global (regional and national) actors relevant to your global health issue
o Identify key approaches (programmes and projects) to tackling your global health issue
o Criticisms and evaluations of policy, actors and approaches
o Current research on new approaches
• Conclusion
o Wrap up of key themes from your essay, opinion and thinking on future policies and approaches.

UK English, Harvard style referencing, and critical thinking.

Asighnment 2

explain how modern liberalism varies from classical liberalism?

1.The term liberalism, when applied to governments, is very different from the term liberal in America. Where liberalism implies a limited government, here in the
United States a liberal is not usually seen as supporting a smaller government. This can be very confusing. In an effort to better understand these various meanings,
we need to explore the variations within liberalism itself.
So who would like to explain how modern liberalism varies from classical liberalism? In addition, in what ways is classical liberalism similar to conservatism today?

2.As your text explains, Plato is considered the father of political science. Within The Republic, he presents his theories on the foundations of a perfect government.
Rather than a theoretical examination of government, The Republic is written in story form, as the main character Socrates explores the ideal way to form a city.
A largely studied portion of The Republic deals with Plato’s cave allegory. The story goes something like this: You, as a person, find yourself within a cave, chained
to the ground, facing a stone wall. You cannot stand, and all you know are the images that play out before you, which are the shadows cast by a light source from
behind you. You cannot see behind you, but you know that there are others in the cave with you. This is the only state you have ever known. It is your only reality of
the world. Plato goes on to explain that then one day, people come and remove your chains, and take you out of the cave. As you can imagine, you are scared and
frightful, and thus fight these individuals as they drag you into this new setting. However, over time you learn to accept the larger image of the world around you and
come to understand life outside of the cave. You then attempt to go back into the cave to free others.This story was Plato’s attempt to explain the world around us.
Just picture it: You are chained to the ground and all you can see in front of you is a cave wall. There is a light source behind you, which casts reflections on the
What do you think you would think of these reflections? Could they represent family members? Or friends? What about a god?

Asighnment 3

how to improve schedule deliveries

. Literature review

• Collect background literature relating to your project topic and also your chosen organisation. Search for articles in peer-reviewed journals, reports (published by
government, public companies or reputed consultants e.g. HBR, Forbes), or scholarly book chapters and articles from industry sources (such as publicly available
industry magazines). use EBSCO or other journal databases to identify relevant articles.
• Read the articles to learn more about the project topic and how it applies to your chosen organisation.
• Write a brief literature review in which you explain what the background literature says about the project topic, referencing the articles/reports/chapters you have
read. This way you lay the foundation for your own project: you build on knowledge other people already have provided in their publications.

3. Research methodology

• Identify and access secondary data for the project in a systematic and ethical manner.

4. Presentation of the findings

• Analyse the data to identify findings in relation to your project topic.
• Note down findings. Develop tables/figures to help display the findings, as appropriate.
• Once you have findings for your project, sit back and consider what those findings mean for you, for the chosen organisation and, if relevant, for the industry.
Reflect on the findings in relation to yourself, your organisation, and industry.
• Note down the reflections. The reflections about the organisation and industry are implications of your study.

5. Concluding the project report 4500 words
• Write the project report. Make sure to include a section titled ‘Reflection on findings and their implications’.
• Re-work and improve the project report. Remember to pay attention to appropriate referencing.

The project report MUST be presented as shown.

The broad structure and key sections of the project report are:

Title page
Executive summary
Table of Contents
1. Introduction
2. Literature review
3. Research methodology
3.1 Case study method
3.2 Data collection
4. Presentation of findings
4.1 Analysing the data
4.2 Reflection on findings
5. Implications and recommendations
6. Conclusion