You are a member of an Information Technology team in a medium-sized organization that is implementing a new technology system that will impact employees, customers, and suppliers. Your manager has requested that you work with the team to create a communications plan for the project. She would like to meet with you in two hours to review your thoughts on the key objectives of the communication plan. What should those objectives be?
Requirements: 600 words , 3 references in APA format
Using a Microsoft Word document, please define each: 250 words , plagiarism -20% and below
- Constitutions,2. Statutes,3. Case Law,4. Administrative Regulations,5. Stare Decisis
Perhaps the most powerfully symbolic sequence in The End of St. Petersburg comes at the film's climax. Through parallel editing, Pudovkin ties together two seemingly unrelated scenes in a manner that enhances their combined visual significance substantially. In one, Russian soldiers at the front charge up a hill to their deaths at the hands of German machine guns. At the same time, an army of bourgeoisie men in black suits rush up a staircase to the stock exchange in quest of munitions company stock. As A. R. Duckworth notes in The Motley View, this "parallel montage technique . . . imbues the action of buying stock, and capitalism, with the violence and murder of the battlefield scene." He further observes that "as the battlefield fills up with wounded and lifeless bodies, both Russian and German, the scene cuts to the stock exchange market rate rising along with several bourgeoisie shaking violently-as if they were themselves manning the machine guns." Through this parallel editing, Pudovkin manages to draw out the contrast between the two scenes by emphasizing their similarities. What would ordinarily be a mundane scene at the stock exchange is electrified, infused with a notion of barbarism and wanton cruelty. The bourgeoisie, though far from the battle, become the enemy, and the conflict at the heart of the narrative, the struggle between the elite and the working class, comes to the fore. The audience is thus made aware of the "brutality of the capitalist system which makes profit in murder and the destruction of a nation's own people." Pudovkin's use of montage in this manner-to ascribe meaning to that with little-is as essential to this film as it is to his others. Writing on Pudovkin's films and film theory, Peter Dart observes that "when the single shots were edited they would depict the total phenomenon and if the montage process had been correctly thought out, the edited shots would form a new relationship which would reveal the theme" (Dart, 90). Such is the case in The End of St. Petersburg-a masterwork is forged through the amalgamation of vastly disparate elements and in the juxtaposition of myriad images that together form a coherent whole. A simple narrative is thus, under Pudovkin's guiding hand, transformed into a visionary opus full of insight and depth. Works Cited>GET ANSWER