In this section, describe the organization you will assess. Provide information like a brief history, mission and vision, products/goods/services provided, organizational structure, where its located, its physical environment, number of employees, etc. Give us the “big picture” of the organization; it should be detailed enough, so someone who has never heard of it can visualize its context accurately. Attached is a list of a questions that may help you dig deep into the organization; keep in mind, this list is NOT all-inclusive.
Part II: Assessment Plan
In this section, describe the methods you will use to collect information about the organization, and how you will go about performing the assessments. There are four major ways to collect data for your study, listed below; you should, ideally, choose a combination of methods.
Direct observation of organizational events and behavior (department meetings, day-to-day work, special events)
Analysis of documents (memos, reports, handbooks, press releases, and so on)
Conversations or interviews with participants in the organization (who might include managers, employees, clients, and so on)
Internal reports or assessments
In this section, you should also identify the primary contact with whom you will be corresponding during the assessment process.
powerful. Manichaeism and Zoroastrian religions also don’t hold the belief of an all-powerful God. But even by rejecting first premise as a theory, the theistic concepts and beliefs of many religions who deem God as the Almighty and Omnipotent are disrupted. B. Rejecting the Third Premise If we reject the third premise it would mean to reject the presence of evil. The argument from evil describes evil to have two kinds; natural and human-controlled . Natural evil governs the suffering inflicted upon mankind by natural disasters like earthquakes, volcanic eruptions and tsunamis etc. Human controlled evil refers to the suffering and misery inflicted by humans on humans. For example, the torture the Jews were subjected to by the Nazi Regime in the second world war or the miseries inflicted upon the poor by raising taxes and inflation. Rejecting the third premise is only possible if one turned a blind eye to all the suffering in the world. Suffering is not something perceived by the eyes, it is perceived by the heart and to ignore it would mean being heartless. It’s possible to reject the third premise if we viewed the world as neutral and indifferent to morality . If the world were devoid of emotion and feelings, only then could one deny the existence of evil. But evil is not an abstract entity. The sufferings of humans are concrete evidence to the existence of evil which makes it inhumane to reject the third premise. C. Rejecting the Second Premise Rejecting the second premise is therefore the only plausible way to reinforce the theistic beliefs that assert the existence of God as an all- PKG. Rejecting the second premise seeks a way to explain the co-existence of God and evil. There are two notable ways that explain this co-existence; Theodicy and Defense. Theodicy refers to explaining why an all-PKG God will allow evil to thrive. Defense is the notion of accepting that there’s no reason good enough to explain how or why the second premise can be true . To understand better, let’s consider the extinction of dinosaurs as an example. One could raise the question that if dinosaurs were created by God to inhabit the earth, then why did they go extinct? Theodicy would seek to answer this question by stating the motives God must have had for making dinosaurs go extinct. On the other hand, Defense would answer this question by asserting that there was no good reason for Go>GET ANSWER