Imagine that you are an Athenian philosopher and friend of Socrates. You, like Socrates, want Athens to be a just and stable society. You are keenly aware of both the benefits of and damage done by various types of government in Greece (e.g., direct democracy, monarchy, oligarchy, tyranny). You are particularly concerned with the question of how much freedom citizens should have, with respect to maintaining order and Athenian values. As a philosopher, you aspire to be open to others’ ideas, provided they are logical. Following Socrates’ trial, you heard that Crito has bribed a guard and will try to persuade Socrates to escape. You snuck behind Crito as he entered the jail, and in the shadows, listened with rapt attention to Crito’s and Socrates’ arguments. As you listened, you carefully evaluated the strengths and weaknesses of each argument and position. As they concluded their dialogue, and the red fingers of dawn crept into the jail cell, you were discovered by the warden and thrown out. You returned home with a heavy heart, but also carrying the knowledge that the best way to honor Socrates is to separate your tumultuous emotions from reason. Later, you considered Crito’s and Socrates’ positions carefully, and concluded that one must be correct. You then wrote down your own philosophical argument clarifying your own position. Your analysis and argument will be represented in a well-organized argumentative essay that answers this question: Would it have been just for Socrates to break the laws and escape with Crito? Why or why not?
reference providing ‘Personalised’ care for people (Care Act 2014). The mention of legislation, similarly, identifies a significant yet, relevant correlation between policy and Social work, with regards to its implications on the roles and responsibilities of the profession. Brammer (2011) concurs with this concept of policy and legislation often having implications, predominantly to the roles and responsibilities of Social workers, who work within statutory frameworks. WHO (2012) agenda recognises the values of incorporating the study of mental health within college and university programmes as part of the curriculum as well as understanding mental health from view of a service user or carer with a livid experince. Bee et al (2015) implies the need for professionals to adopt a new mindset rather than traditional view of service users and care specifically, regarding mental health. Processionals need to demonstrate readiness and capacity to implement change with the idea of partnership involvement with services users and cares during the care planning process. This is likely, to reduce service users and cares feeling stigmatised and marginalised and is a meaningful and innovative style to practice which, influences practice and promotes equality and recovery. Again, this concept contests with traditional views held by professionals in authority of service users having control of their lives even, with an impairment such as, mental health. The idea of recovery and responsibility being at the heart of service users and carers challenges psychiatric assumptions Presently, there are several platforms which encourage and promote the emerging perspectives of service users. The Hearing Voices Movement (HVM) is one to mention as the platform promotes and empowers adult’s who are mental health survivors/ service users to educate and enlighten people about auditory and verbal hallucinations in place of being an expert within their own experiences (Corstens et al., 2014). Furthermore, this platform creates a platform for improvement in service delivery, the development of service user and carer-led initiatives and qualitative research. Murphy et al (2013) deliberates on the concept of ‘self’ being a method which promotes independence and choice. Similarly, to the HVM movement is the Mad Pride (MP) service user led-initiative which focuses on a unique area, of education (LeFrançois, Menzies and Reaume, 2013).The movement embrac>GET ANSWER