Since it is very likely that you have not had the opportunity to research and select a system, or to address the considerations for implementing a system, this discussion is designed to allow you to practice the things you will need to do for your Stage 4 assignment. For this discussion, we will use the description of the ChiroTouch chiropractic EMR software at the websites http://www.softwareadvice.com/medicalichirotouch-profile/ and http://Www.chirotouch.com/ and we will assume it is being implemented in a chiropractic practice. Review the Stage 4 assignment, focusing on the “Implementation Considerations” section: Implementation Strategy – Will the system be implemented on premise or as a cloud-based service? Explain your recommendation for the chiropractic practice. Implementation Considerations: Vendor agreement What does the chiropractic practice need to do to be able to start using the system? How much will it cost to use the system? Hardware and telecommunications What hardware will the chiropractic practice need to have in order to implement and use the solution? What kind of telecommunications will be needed for the solution, including local connectivity inside the practice and Internet access? Configuration What options does the vendor offer for configuring the off-the-shelf system to the chiropractic practice’s needs? How will the configuration be done and by whom? Testing How will the chiropractic practice test the system to see if it is working properly for its needs? Who should be involved in the testing? Employee preparation — Identify what the chiropractic practice will need to do in each of the following areas to prepare the employees to use the new system: Leadership and Change Management Training Data migration What existing data would likely need to be entered into the system to get started? How might this be accomplished? Maintenance Who will provide updates and corrections to the system? How will that be done?
It is my view that, as bourgeois and successful as the economic reforms were, they were not created because of any political or moral ideology on Napoleon’s part, but should be seen as concessions to those who had brought about the revolution. Napoleon clearly made concessions to both sides, as the above examples illustrate, and as this proves his aim was not to create a democratic capitalist society, I believe he cannot be seen as an heir to the French Revolution. If one were to go on, and look at Napoleon’s policy in Europe I believe that the same aims, goals, and methods would be found on the international scene. War was Napoleon’s main weapon here, and he used it to expand his and the French’s glory, whilst basking in the loyalty his undoubted military skills afforded him from the mass of the French population. In conclusion I believe that the French Revolution was a bourgeoisie one. The nature, instability, and divided nature of the revolutionary government, popular sovereignty under Robespierre, and the directory, were down to the fact that no political culture of difference and debate existed in France in 1789, unlike in countries such as Britain. Therefore the struggle for power between the different factions of the revolutionary bourgeoisie became inevitable. As did, as in almost all revolutions, the eventual arrival of a dictator to restore order and stability. In the case of the French Revolution, Napoleon was that dictator. Whilst he implemented many long lasting, bourgeois in nature reforms, he did not create the kind of society that can be truly seen as the revolution’s heir. Perhaps a regime such as Napoleon’s was required to stop France from destroying itself, and perhaps, in one way, Napoleon can be seen as an heir of the revolution as he was in many respects the first non-ideologue modern day politician. However it is my view that the real heir to the French Revolution was the kind of capitalist, democratic nation state France has become today. As D. G. Wright correctly points out: “ Modern political parties and class conflict both have their origins in the French Revolution. So do liberal democracy, communism and fascism.” The debate over Napoleon will be one, which can never be resolved. Some will always see him as the revolutions saviour, whilst others will continue to claim he was the predecessor of men like Hitler and Stalin. The political beliefs of the historian, unfortunately, normally dictate which conclusion they come to as regards Napoleon Bonaparte. In my view though the French Revolution created a new kind of world; the liberal democracies of today’s Europe can be considered its true heir. Napoleon was just its inevitable, short-term consequence.>GET ANSWER