Indicate the initial steps required in preparing your data for analysis (i.e., data cleaning)
Indicate the main statistical analysis that you intend to use, confirm that the type of data collected suits the analysis, and describe how the chosen statistic will appropriately test your hypothesis/es.
Describe the relevant assumptions for your chosen analysis, how they will be tested and addressed if violated.
Demonstrate knowledge of the strengths and limitations of the chosen analyses and broader general analytic considerations (e.g., Type I errors, sample size). Use SPSS knowledge.
a different culture. This continues with the previously mentioned point that Mill’s views lack perspective and could easily be seen as an attempt by Britain to merely reshape the world in its own image, which would not be giving Indians individual liberty to choose how they govern. Tunick claims, in response to this argument, that pedagogical coercion did not undermine Indian culture and merely established a rule of law in order to make the Indians into law abiding citizens that could have individual liberty. (Tunick 2006:586-611) He is still looking passed the fact, however, that the Indians may already have a law that they live by, which is just different to that which the British are proposing. Even if we accept Mill’s statement that pedagogical coercion is necessary in order to gain liberty in the long run and that this is not culturally biased, Souffrant argues that the measures that were deemed necessary to gain this ‘liberty’ were actually psychologically harming for the individual, and hence could not possibly gain the long term affect that Mill intended. (Souffrant 1995 in Tunick 2006: 596) To conclude, taking into account the critiques that could be made against my argument, it would be fair to acknowledge that Mill did have good intentions in his view that colonialism would benefit the local people in helping them adopt the principle of individual liberty. However, he underestimated a number of factors that made his argument implausible. Not only was colonialism often violent and psychologically harming, but Mill’s lack of greater perspective prevented him from realising that India’s different culture meant that the same system as Britain’s may not be effective. Finally, his justification for colonialism based on giving the people individual liberty through pedagogical coercion is contrary to his arguments for non-intervention in civilised nations. These points thus highlight that Mill’s exception for colonialism does contradict his commitment to individual liberty.>GET ANSWER