Case Summary: Those from the New Jersey/New York area will remember Hurricane Sandy which made landfall in October 2012 causing widespread devastation including flooding, power outages, storm surges and more. In the midst of that, local hospitals had to make an important decision: do they evacuate patients—an expensive, labor-heavy, and physically-demanding ask of patients, or stay put and put patients at risk of being stranded or worse. This case looks at the decision making process involved. Directions: Carefully read the assigned case study and answer the assigned questions for the case. 1) Should Romagnoli and Solazzo order the evacuation of North Shore—-LIJ”s three flood—prone hospitals in advance of Hurricane Sandy or allow them to shelter—-in—-place? Why or why not? List the pros and cons of ordering an evacuation. (note: this question should take up majority of your response) 2) Should the government and media play a more prominent role in helping hospital systems prepare for hurricanes? 3) If you’ve carried out an evacuation without incident, does that make you more inclined to choose that option a second time? Conversely, if you carried out an evacuation and the storm weakened or resulted in no damage, would you be less inclined to choose that option again? Page Limit: Writing short papers is an executive and essential skill. In real-world situations, word limit is not as important as page limits. Accordingly, your submission should be no more than 4 pages, double-spaced, APA format, 1” margins on all sides in 12 point font. You are more than welcome to have appendices to the case assignment (that will not count towards the 4 page limit), but appendices are limited to presenting data or diagrams; the paper’s text should stand on its own. Any response that goes over 4 pages will automatically be given a 0. Lastly, please refrain from collecting information from outside sources about the company in the case study. You are expected to make decisions based on only the information available in the case.
ael only in 1978 by Sheik Ahmad Yasin. In the early years, the group had the status of a non-governmental organization, so it worked as a good time as a non-profit foundation (the Al-Mudjamma Foundation). This type of organization has brought many adherents to the group, due to cultural and religious concerns (spread of Islam, cultural institutions funding, promotion of various religious circles, and last but not least, social workers) . Transforming the status of a non-governmental group into a terrorist will be progressive. In 1987, on the occasion of the first Intifade led by Ahmad Yasin and Muhammad Taha (who was at that time a distinguished leader of the MB in the Gaza Strip), Hamas is involved in the first violent forms of manifestation through direct participation in street violence and assassinations, Thus gaining a central role in the intifada. Beginning in September 1989, the organization will be outlawed by continued involvement in acts of violence and officially recognized as a terrorist group. The significant stage of the Hamas expansion took place especially after the Gulf War, when terrorist activities grew both quantitatively (in terms of violence, membership, funding, etc.), mostly qualitatively (psychological impact, importance of murders, etc.). A large part of the high number of new members of the period is due to this war which has caused a large migratory phenomenon in the area, bringing especially a large number of refugees who were strongly attracted by the nationalist and Islamist solutions of the group . Currently, the organization is one of the most important Palestinian liberation movements alongside Fatah. However, after the death of Yasser Arafat, the head of the Palestinian Authority in 2004, there was strong divergence between the two groups on the assumption of the power initiative. After the election of Hamas in January 2006, due to Fatah’s refusal to obey the directives of authority, a bloody conflict will arise between the two groups, called “The Brothers’ War” (Wakseh), which had a stronger intensity between 2006-2007). However, there have also been attempts to maintain peace and sign negotiations to at least settle conflicts between the two camps. A first such agreement was signed on 23 March 2008 at Sana’a in Yemen, which stipulated the surrender of some Gaza territories won by Fatah back to the Hamas authority, which had not been respected. Other such peacekeeping agreements were also signed in Cairo in 2011, with no unpredictable results. Currently, the ultimate act of reconciliation is the “Doha Understanding ” signed in 2012 by the main leaders of the two groups (Mahmmoud Abbas-Fatah and Khaled Mashaal-Hamas). Ideological creed Hamas’s fundamental ideological principles are set out in a programmatic document called the “Charter of the Hamas Movement ,” a document published in 1988 that includes 36 articles. These principles outline the group’s main lines of action and organization, articles that in most cases have aspects of Islamic religion but strongly ideological. The cardinal point of these articles is the damnation of the State of Israel, and the injustice that this state has brought under the auspices of western powers. Any compromise or understanding with this state is a violation of Muslim jurisprudence. According to this, Israel is “a conqueror” and “the liberation of occupied territories” is the key to the ideological creed. Among the charter fields, we mention: The association of the movement to the MB; Structure and essence of the movement; The space-time dimensions of the movement; Principles of independence; The universality of claims; The slogan of the movement ; objectives; Strategies and methods; and so on. Military capabilities – organization – weapons – tactics>GET ANSWER