prepare a PowerPoint presentation that establishes the goal and explains the related objectives for the Fictionland Police Department. Your presentation should include:
The goal statement specifying the desired outcome(s) to be obtained by the Fictionland Police Department.
The specific objectives for goal(s) established for the Fictionland Police Department. Make sure that each objective covers the four main components: time frame, target population, results, and criterion to be used.
The analysis and explanation of the participation of individuals or agencies in goal setting with a recommendation of the goal-setting approach (top-down, bottom-up or middle-of-the-road) to be used by the Fictionland Police Department.
The intervention hypothesis or the impact model for Fictionland Police Department that analyzes the proposed intervention and its goals.
Since the early years of human history, humankind's obsession with love has presented itself in many forms-in myth, in poetry, in song, in art, and even in philosophy. Among the many philo-sophical thinkers to examine the subject Socrates addresses the topic of love in Plato's Phaedrus, focusing much of his discussion the lover, the beloved, and the non-lover. As the dialogue begins, Socrates is approached by Phaedrus who leads him to a sacred grove outside the city of Athens. There Phaedrus reads aloud a speech on love by the sophist Lysias, which Socrates finds to be both unsatisfactory in content and deficient in form. Somewhat offended, Phaedrus challenges Socrates to deliver a better one while arguing the same points as Lysias, and although Socrates rises to this challenge, he ends his speech abruptly. Then, fearing that his speech and Lysias' may have offended Eros, the god of love, he insists on giving another speech in atonement, a palinode. In this, Socrates paints an intricate portrait of the soul, exploring first its general nature, then its specific nature with regards to philosophers, or lovers of wisdom. While he begins his speech with a brief assessment of the benefits of divinely imparted madness, Socrates progresses to an elaborate discourse on the nature of the soul. He first establishes the soul's immortality, basing his assertion on the idea that the soul is the origin of motion, as "every body which is moved from within by itself 'ensouled'" (245e). Since an origin, by definition, is not created and cannot be created, its destruction would result in the extinction of all that it creates, i.e. if the origin of motion were to perish, then motion itself could not possibly exist. Furthermore, when a mortal being dies, motion ceases, but for a being that does not die, an immortal being, movement never ceases. Therefore, Socrates argues, the soul, the origin of motion, must also be immortal. Having established this fact to his satisfaction, Socrates proceeds to describe the form of the soul, presenting a complicated analogy that likens it to "the innate power of a winged team of horses and a charioteer" (246a). For humans, he says, the charioteer commands two horses of "opposite stock" (246b), meaning the soul is divided into three parts: (1) the positive, or the "good and noble" horse; (2) the negative, or the "bad" horse, wild and disobedient, that acts on impulse; and (3) the force that attempts to control them, which seems to represent reason itself. Socrates further claims that while the souls of immortal beings are "perfect and winged" (246c), those of mortal beings have lost their feathers and are in the process of regrowing them, and whereas the divine-beauty, wisdom, goodness, etc.-aid in their regrowth, "shame, vice, and such opposites" (246e) destroy them. At this point, in his explanation of why souls lose their feathers, Socrates presents the image of a procession of souls, led by the gods in a steep climb though heaven to a place beyond, which he calls "the place of Being, the Being that truly is" (247c), in order to gaze upon a vision of the Forms (aka true Knowledge, true Justice, true Beauty, etc.). To reach this place, Socrates says, is the ultimate purpose of the soul. While the souls of the immortals reach this summit with ease, the souls of mortals are hindered by the "bad" horse, which constantly fights the rein, and "the soul ex-periences extreme toil and struggle" (247b). When a soul reaches the summit, it is carried in a circuit about this "place of Being," but some souls are so distracted trying to control the horses that they can hardly glimpse "the things that are" (248a)>GET ANSWER