The Creating Change Paper provides you with an opportunity to develop a plan to create some type of change
in your organization or department. You can also select an organization you do not work for but know it needs
some type of organizational change. Select a substantial change effort that you want to change. Then discuss
how you plan on implementing the change in your organization. Structure your paper so you answer the
Executive Summary – What needs to change and why? Who is affected and how will they be affected? Clearly
identify the problem and explain what you think will be the result of a successful change (Expected outcome)?
Who will benefit and how will this help the organization moving forward?
What steps will you take and what research will you perform to better understand the current climate/culture?
Existing organizational characteristics?
Functional and Dysfunctional effects of the current culture?
How will you stimulate the employees in the existing culture to accept your change?
How will you overcome any resistance to change?
How will you know your efforts are working? How will you measure your progress?
Criteria for grading the paper will include:
3-5 page paper, not including title page, table of contents, or reference page. Include page numbers.
Direct quotes limited to 10% of the paper. I want to hear your voice, not the authors.
Follow APA guidelines (Title page, table of contents, double-spaced, in-text citations and reference pages).
Cite your sources…where are you getting your information from and what did you read or experience that
helped you form your opinion?
The use of supporting & supplemental material to support the paper and help tell the story more vividly:
process flow diagrams
survey results/questions to be used
utilize your readings, videos, discussion boards and perform your own research.
Your analysis of the change process on a step-by-step basis will be critical, as well as, showing you learned
the content presented in this class.
proved. (Mill 2006: 259) His justification for colonialism in “Considerations” is therefore a great contradiction to his commitment to individual liberty. This suggests that his view that colonialism led to more individual liberty for the people was an idea rather than a definitive policy. (Isak 2007: 359-400). Mill’s justification that colonialism will nurture the people to adopt the principle of individual liberty also contradicts all his arguments for non-intervention in the case of a civilised nation; that liberty must be gained through an arduous struggle and that aid by a foreign power to obtain liberty has negative long term affects. Firstly, it could be argued that if an arduous struggle is the only way people can gain liberty, then how are the British going to artificially prepare the people for liberty? Secondly, there were examples of arduous struggles against British rule in India and yet Mill still supported British control over these people. For example, the Sepoy Mutiny in India in 1857-59 involved the majority of the population. (Ryan 2014: 1-14) To add to this great contradiction, the same year (1859) as the mutiny Mill even wrote in “A Few Words on Non-Intervention” about how people must be given self-rule if they fight for it. (Mill 2006: 262) Although Mill may argue that these “barbarians” are not yet civilised enough to know that they want this freedom, Hamburger questions how Mill is to judge who is ready to decide their own governance through individual liberty? (Hamburger 1999 in Tunick 2006: 601). A further contradiction is Mill’s belief that it is unfair for a foreign power to prevent the people from overthrowing it and he even believes foreign oppression would warrant an invasion from another foreign power to correct the imbalance and create a fair struggle. (Mill 2006: 262) Tunick has tried to argue that there was greater corruption in India prior to British rule hence at least the British gave the people a chance of gaining liberty which they would not have had. (Tunick 2006: 601) However, this argument actually contradicts Mills belief that foreign intervention in this situation was unhealthy, as the State could easily become reliant on foreign support and this could lead to another civil war or oppressive government when the foreign power leaves. Hence, if foreign control could lead to this situation, this clearly would not give the people more liberty and this undermines Mills argument that the local people of India will one day have been pedagogically coerced enough to be able to take over from British rule. Furthermore, through imposing British ideas of individual liberty on these “uncivilised” communities he is being narrow minded in assuming he knows what is best for these countries and is in fact taking away the liberty of these people to decide how they interact. This is because his arguments are based on a fundamental misunderstanding of the culture of Asia and Africa, which put a greater emphasis on social obligation. (Doyle 2009: 365) What’s more, through Mill’s assumption that he can educate the Indians to want self-rule and individual liberty he is contradicting his own idea that the demand for change must come from within the country. Based on this argument surely the colonisers should have suggested the idea of individual liberty, instead of imposing it, so that the people were more likely to fight to maintain this liberty as they had chosen it themselves. Mill’s response to this would be that they are not yet capable of deciding this for themselves, but it could equally be argued that slaves can only learn to be free when they are given freedom. >GET ANSWER