Select one (1) global industry, such as the automobile or cell phone industry. Next, use the Internet to research three (3) major international competitors within the cho.n industry. Take note of the manner in which the popular international business pr.s (e.g., newspapers, magazines, e-zines, press releases, etc.) depicts the selected compani..
Write a four to five (4-5) page paper in which you:
- Compare and contrast the three (3) models of culture. Next, .lect one (1) of the researched intemational competitors, a. ascertain the model of culture that is most appropriate for the .lect. international competitor. Provide a rationale for your r.ponse.
- Recommend the type of economic system that best relat. to each of the researched international competitors. Predict three (3) potential effects of such an economic system on the societies in which the system is involved. Provide a rationale for your response.
PAS would say that death is not always harmful and assisted suicide is a help. Indeed, in a country where PAS is not legal people who wish to die without criminalizing those who assist in their suicide may be driven abroad, as in the case of Reginald Crew who was dying of motor neurone disease and travelled to Switzerland for AS, dying in January 2002 (English et al. 2003, 119). This may cause more harm through the stresses of dislocation and worry than allowing the PAS to take place. The two most serious concerns are that PAS would be abused and would lead to negative changes in society. This could happen in many ways through vulnerable groups such as the poor, the elderly etc, being pressured into choosing PAS (Steinbock 2005, 237). The BMA emphasises a concern for the message that would be given to society about the value of certain groups of people (BMA 1998). This is part of a wider concern also expressed in a Canadian Senate enquiry of 1995 (BMA 1998) which points to a policy of suicide prevention amongst some vulnerable groups that would be rendered anomalous by seeking to ease suicide amongst the disabled. However, the presentation is slightly disingenuous, since there is a difference in the reason for potential suicide that must be investigated. For example, seeking to prevent suicide amongst the youth may involve programmes of social inclusion or increasing life prospects, and this style of solution is not applicable in the case of those who may seek PAS. In Oregon at least, it seems that fears about PAS have not materialised, and one doctor suspects that the relatively low use of PAS is indicative of it being too restrictive (Steinbock 2005, 238). Users of PAS, rather than being the poor and socially vulnerable as predicted, tended to be middle class and educated, with younger patients more likely to choose it than the elderly, and most were enrolled in hospice care. Issues about PAS and euthanasia need to be clarified and argued separately. In the context of this issue at least, the question of whether suicide should be allowed is the wrong one to ask. A starting point is to ask how competent individuals can be allowed to fulfil their wishes as to life and death issues without endangering other people, whether doctors or loved ones and whether all embracing legislation is feasible.>GET ANSWER