In the assigned article, “Core Principles & Values of Effective Team-Based Health Care,” the authors state that “the incorporation of multiple perspectives in health care offers the benefit of diverse knowledge and experience; however, in practice, shared responsibility without high-quality teamwork can be fraught with peril.” Describe the perils that the authors say lead to uncoordinated care and unnecessary waste and cost. How do communication and interdisciplinary collaboration prevent adverse events?
her future, particularly in societies with strong gender-specific norms regarding virginity and chastity. Research suggests that a desire for re-embracing norms, rather than settling into a post-rape depression, may motivate rape victims to commit a suicide attack. Evidence suggests rape was used in Sri Lanka, both as an organizational strategy of the Liberation Tigers of Tamil Eelam (LTTE), and as a personal motivation for their female suicide bombers. While reports linked female attackers to cases of individual and mass rape, and where both failed female bombers and female LTTE members cited rape as a general motivation for their participation, evidence also suggests the LTTE actively promoted this norm. For example, in one situation where women reported their rape to an aid organization, the LTTE had instead convinced them to become suicide bombers in order “to recover the family honor of having sex with Sinhalese men.” Bloom highlights that these women are indeed victims of their situation as they are essentially involuntary recruits forced to work for the organization that has victimized them. The pressure placed upon women in these societies, to uphold family ‘honour’ exhibits the presence of patriarchal, gender-based oppression. This honour is predominately connected to a woman’s sexual behaviour, regarding her chastity, modesty and sexuality. Accordingly, if a woman portrays immodest behaviour or inappropriate sexual conduct, she brings shame and dishonour upon not only herself, but her entire family. Whereas a woman’s family honour is characterised through her pure reputation, a man’s honour is embodied through his courage, religiosity and hospitality.  In other words, women’s honour is regarded as passive and can only be lost, whereas men’s honour is active and can only be reclaimed or expanded. As such, a woman’s loss of honour, real or perceived, is a significant motivating factor for engaging in terrorism, and in some cases, may be one of the only viable options to regain lost honour. Other potential motives driving women to become terrorists may involve feelings of contributing to a cause, being part of a community and sisterhood, gaining an identity as a member of a terror organization, personal incentives such as marriage, and religious motivations including the perception of Islam as being under attack globally, and thus the call to defensive jihad. Moreover, these are some of the motives compelling women to join Daesh. Specifically, Muslim women and youth in diaspora communities throughout the Western world have often been continually ignored, hated, and separated from the broader public. Muslim women and girls in particular, have become an easy and identifiable target because of the hijab and burka, as seen with backlash by governments such as France. Consequently, ten percent of Daesh’s Western recruits have been women lured over social media platforms, with those European women acknowledging that alienation and restrictions on religious practices, such as head scarf bans, have pushed them to join the group. Alternatively, in Muslim-majority countries, issues such as unemployment, forced secularity by regimes, and the inability of democracy to deliver have contributed to increased Daesh recruits. In addition, the organization has succeeded with recruiting women from around the globe based on underlying causes within Muslim communities, such as the continuance of patriarchy and paternalism defining gender roles, allowing Daesh to exploit women’s understanding of their role in society. While studies have shown many of the above motivations for women are similar for men, gender-based oppression may establish an additional motivational element for women. As agents of violence, women are participating in the public domain and may no longer feel confined by their gender roles in the private sphere. This was especially evident in the findings of Anat Ber>GET ANSWER