Watch the video and think of a process in your facility that needs an overhaul, like Domino’s Pizza.
Post a response to the following:
Identify a process or practice at your facility that needs improvement.
Describe one part of the video you relate to with respect to your work, or one idea from the video you feel could be applied to your work.
How can you be part of the solution as opposed to the problem?
How will this improve patient care in your facility?
d of moral thievery, but while the "crime" may be hidden beneath the guise of social justice and redistribution of wealth, those who partake remain criminals, and when they group together-be they the Merry Men, the Mafia, or the Mob-they represent organized crime, whatever their motivations. In es-sence, Robin Hood was just another Mob boss, an ethical Al Capone so to speak. Spanning the globe from the Yakuza in Japan, the Triads in China, and the Mafias in Russia and Sicily and around the world, to the Irish Mob, the gangs of New York and Los Angeles, and the drug cartels of Colombia and Mexico, "crime of the organized kind has a long if not necessarily noble heritage." The film heritage of organized crime is similarly extensive-The Godfather, Goodfellas, The Untouchables, etc. With The Departed, Martin Scorsese adapts Infernal Affairs, a film from Hong Kong directors Andrew Lau and Alan Mak, to an American setting. The two films tell the same story-a mole in the police department and a cop undercover in the local crime syndicate (respectively the Irish Mob in South Boston and the Tri-ads in Hong Kong) tasked with hunting each other down-yet each is infused with the traditions of the different cultures they depict. Despite taking place on opposite sides of the world, Infernal Affairs and The Departed reflect a number of common underlying themes-religion, corruption, and identity among them-that surface within the films' distant but not dissimilar cultural settings. The role played by the criminal organizations depicted is central to the understanding of the cultural contexts that surround each film. Infernal Affairs opens at a Buddhist temple in Hong Kong where a young Lau Kin-Ming (future Inspector Lau) and several other Triad re-cruits are assigned by Triad boss Hon Sam to enter the police academy and infiltrate Hong Kong's police force. Sam's gang, however, represents only a small arm of a much larger, global crime syndicate. Origin stories suggest that the Triads first appeared in China under the Qing Dynasty (1644-1912) with the purpose of overthrowing the government and restoring the Ming Dynasty to power. Chinese revolutionary and political leader Sun Yat-Sen is thought to have had ties to the Triads both before and after the downfall of the Qing. Post-Qing, the purposes of the Triads realigned, and while some groups turned to legitimate enterprises, many resorted to vari-ous criminal activities. Beginning with the Communist takeover of China in 1949, Hong Kong has become the world capital of Triad activity, with an estimated fifty different groups and eigh-ty-thousand members. (Prior to Hong Kong's Organized & Serious Crimes Ordinance in 1994, the Triads were in fact heavily involved in the film industry of the region.) The gang depicted in Infernal Affairs epitomizes a smaller branch of one of these groups-boasting Triad af-filiation and resources but operating largely independent of any overarching structural hierarchy. Their ambitions match their size-world domination or political schemes are less of a concern to them than their simple, day to day narcotics smuggling. Directors Lau and Mak's decision to focus on the Triads' partic>GET ANSWER