Select a Police administration, system, practice or any particular policing/police issues topic/problem to define, describe the scope and consequences of the problem, and assess society’s responses to the problem (including public policies and other less formal responses). Papers should also present a clearly reasoned alternative that is supported by scholarly research.
While the following example can be modified to suit your needs, using this outline as a guide will likely result in a high quality final paper:
What is the topic problem?
Why does this problem qualify as a “criminal justice issue”?
What are the individual and social implications of this problem? Discussion of implications should be supported by accurate research data.
What do the experts say about the problem?
What have we, as a society, done about this problem? Again, consider public policies and other, less formal responses.
How is this working?
Describe an alternative.
Discuss why the alternative is, or can be, an effective response to the problem. Remember to consider negative consequences of the alternative response.
As the Brexit movement is currently taking place, it will certainly have a huge implication with the relationship between the EU and UK. “More than 50% of our exports go to EU countries”. (Brexit, 2016) this fact alone shows how much the UKs economy has relied on the EU for our trade to commence. A future impact this may have is on our GDP figures, if the EU stops importing our goods then this would impact us drastically as we export more than 50% to them. A result to this would be our exports decreasing and our GDP figures going down. Nonetheless Britain should not take this as a negative as it will certainly open more opportunities to trade with different nations, which could ultimately lead to a more beneficial deal. Unquestionably the link with the EU has held the UK back from investigating in emerging markets. No major trade deal has been made with those countries in Asia or Canada, which are all potential candidates for Britain to strike a deal. Now that Britain is becoming an independent country, they can finally make a decision on the best option for the people. “The EU is currently negotiating with the US to create the world’s biggest free trade area” (Brexit, 2016). If the negotiations work in favour of the EU, Britain will certainly be at a huge disadvantage in terms of trade as goods and services will be much cheaper to distribute. As Britain is not a part of the EU, they will have negotiated a deal independently, which means time and money are crucial assets in this operation. If worse comes to worse for the people of Britain, a deal may not work in favour for the Brits, which will lead to new and commencing business to dig deeper into their finances, which could potentially harm new or vulnerable businesses. Britain relies on import and export relations with the EU and the depreciation of the pound led to prices to rise is the most immediate effect of Brexit. Before Brexit, British farmers can gain 30 billion pounds’ subsidy from EU each year, and UK total income from farming comes from Common Agricultural Policy (CAP) support occupy 55 percent. CAP is a cornerstone of the EU, costing nearly 40% of its budget or 58 billion Euro one year. (Emily, 2016) Britain leaving the EU has an effect on the farmers as they would not be able to get subsidies using the CAP. This would mean they would have less money to spend which has an effect on the economy because if there is less spending then there is less demand for businesses which would have a domino effect on the employment because if the demand is low then less people would be hired which means less money in the farmers’ pocket and the businesses. Another effect it would have is a financial burden on the government because the farmers would want subsidies from the UK government which would incre>GET ANSWER