Apply and integrate the knowledge of the key NMBA Registered
Nurse Standards for Nursing Practice, National Safety and Quality
Health Service Standards, and National Health Priorities to
enable effective clinical decision making, planning and action in a
range of situations that reflect the diversity of contemporary health
care settings and challenge.
- Apply knowledge of anatomy, physiology and pathophysiology to
support evidence-based decisions for planning and action in a
range of clinical situations.
- Demonstrate clinical reasoning and clinical decision making in line
with safe and quality person-centred care across the lifespan.
- Apply knowledge and skills to communicate and collaborate
effectively with consumers and families.
- Reflect on the clinical placement experience and care provision,
using feedback from a range of sources, to identify opportunities to
enhance individual practice.
situation’. Wendt’s central thought ‘anarchy is what states make of it’ is often used to identify constructivism. He believes that the anarchy that exists in global politics is socially constructed by states based on their conceptions of identity and how they create their own security dilemma. He argues that this construction of anarchy is based on how states perceive ‘the self and the other’ through shared cultural understandings which ‘arise out of interactions’. Although he speaks mostly about state interactions constructivist thought can also be used in the interactions between non-state and state actors too. Terrorism lends itself to Wendt’s understanding of the three cultures of anarchy which depend on how identities are defined because terrorism is ‘what states make of it’. In 2012 Alexander Spencer carried out a metaphorical analysis on terrorism which explains how terrorism lends itself to constructivist understanding, through a study of the construction of the terrorist identity. The article develops an approach which emphasizes the crucial role of metaphors in the construction of reality. To illustrate this the article traces the metaphorical construction of Al-Qaeda in the German press after the terrorist attacks in New York and Washington in 2001, Madrid in 2004 and London in 2005. At first terrorism was represented as a war and this guided states into ‘responding militarily’. However, from 2004 onwards the primary metaphor shifted from war to crime and as a result Al-Qaeda was constructed as a criminal organization rather than a military organization. The influence of this construction of terrorism as a crime is seen in the counter terrorism policies of the UK post-9/11 which focused on immigration regulations.>GET ANSWER