After locating your article in the library or online. answer the following questions: • Think about social psychology in your life, and describe an example of a correlation (specify how the two variables are related) that relates to social psychology. Your example should b thing you have observed in your own life. Using your example, explain whether the correlation is positive or negative, and discuss at least two possible interpretations of the correlation. • As the correlations are posted by other learners, respond by analyzing the possible interpretations, and comment on how it might be possible to determine which interpretation is most likely the causal link. • Discussion Post your post should be at least 250 words and must substantively integrate the assigned readings from the module with proper APA (Links to an extemal site.
he Start of a Rebellion While most of the United Irishmen began as reformists searching for equal rights, this society was particularly different from earlier movements. Rather than lobbying for reform, they aimed for the mobilization of the Irish. These men did not focus just on Catholic emancipation alone – they also hoped to see a future where all Irish people, both Protestant and Catholic, would be equal. In December 1796, 15,000 French troops arrived off the Bantry Bay coast in County Cork making it the closest the United Irishmen would come to victory. However, the poor weather ultimately saved Great Britain from defeat. Because of this failed skirmish attempt, loyalists flocked to join the British Army. The rebellion initially began in Kildare, Carlow, Wicklow, and Meath, which had been primarily suppressed by government forces. The leaders of the United Irishmen Society felt forced to call on an uprising and set the date for the 23 of May, 1798. This sparked major risings in County Wexford, as well as counties Antrim and Down. These counties saw battles with tens of thousands of soldiers and freedom fighters, while some areas, such as Dublin, only experienced small skirmishes.  During this time, a statement was released by Dublin Castle, confirming that there was a major rebel success in Wexford. Over 100 men from the North Cork Militia took place in the engagement at Oulart, making it the most significant battle of the rebellion. Wexford became a centralized point of the rebellion, pushing the county over the edge. Rumors were spreading of floggings, pitch-cappings, and house burnings conducted by the North Cork Militia just north of the county. There were reports of United Irishmen executions, particularly in Carnew, where 35 prisoners had lost their lives. By Spring 1798, the British began attacking and attempting to destroy the United Irishmen Society, leading to many of the leaders’ arrests. On the 26 of May, approximately 34 United Irishmen were executed at Dunlavin, south Wicklow.  In April 1797, another four Irishmen from Monaghan were executed in front of thousands of soldiers. The United Irishmen, seemingly abandoned by the French, lacked strong leadership and were practically unarmed, despite having over 300,000 members of the society. The executions were effective at undermining the society, though also created martyrs such as William Orr, a United Irishmen who was later executed in October of that same year, charged with administering the United Irish Oath to a soldier – deemed an executable crime by the British Parliament.>GET ANSWER