Assume that you have been hired by a small veterinary practice to help them prepare a contingency planning document. The practice has a small LAN with four computers and Internet access. Prepare a list of threat categories and the associated business impact for each. Identify preventive measures for each type of threat category. Include at least one major disaster in the plan.
Ask an interesting, thoughtful question pertaining to the topic
Answer a question (in detail) posted by another student or the instructor
Provide extensive additional information on the topic
Explain, define, or analyze the topic in detail
Share an applicable personal experience
sniper. The film hardly touches upon the remorse that Kyle feels for murdering so many men and is determined on portraying the late Marine as a hero. As A.O. Scott’s film review touches upon, the movie feels like a classic Hollywood fable of good vs. evil and treats every Arab in the film to be a murderer. A child has to be sniped down for attempting to blow up an American tank, another child picks up a RPG and almost fires it and a harmless looking woman calls men to take the American soldiers down. Every Arab in this film is a bad guy, which hurts the realism of the film. Kyle’s main antagonist, another sniper, is cartoonishly evil, rarely speaks and is in the film to be an evil terrorist bent on killing Americans. As the New York Times pointed out in their review, “’American Sniper’ can be seen as an expression of nostalgia for (Bush’s) Manichean approach to foreign policy. It can equally – and this may amount to the same thing – be seen as upholding the Hollywood western tradition of turning complicated events and characters into fables and heroes” (Scott, 2012). “United 93” is another film that dilutes the 9/11 attacks into a basic good vs. evil narrative. The film takes place in the United 93 flight that was hijacked by terrorists, but due to the selfless passengers who fought them off, thankfully never reached its destination. However, the film is problematic in many ways. When “United 93” first started showing in theaters in 2006, an article entitled “Muslims fret over reaction to ‘United 93’” was published in the Easy Bay Times. In this article, Safaa Ibrahim, executive director of the Council on American Islamic Relations stated her concern on how the film could possibly “stir-up anti-Islamic sentiments” (Jones, 2006). This is because the film perpetrates fear against Arabs and Muslims as their only representation in the film are terrorists. The film doesn’t educate potentially ignorant viewers that not all Muslims are radicalized terrorists. This visceral and disturbing film even prompted a couple to hurl insults at Muslim viewers after one of the showings (WND, 2006). As demonstrated by films such as “American Sniper” and “United 93”, media created after 9/11 reflects the fear and paranoia that white America felt towards “the other” during this time and the bigotry towards Muslims that was sparked by the attacks. This fear pushed the American government to call a war that lasted more than a decade entitled “The War on Terror” to put a stop to terrorist groups in the Middle East and those responsible for the 9/11 attacks. The war persists today and has now become the longest in U.S. history and also one of the deadliest, as thousands of young men and women have been killed. Although troops were pulled from Iraq, many still reside in Afghanistan and are still fighting in this endless war. Due to the bloody, aimless war commenced by the Bush administration, many people also started to feel distrust towards to U.S. Government and its military. Many people went from feeling patriotic and ready to serve to feeling weary of the Government’s actions in the Middle East. The war has been questioned by many popular films, disturbing documentaries and enlightening articles throughout the years. Michael Moore’s “Fahrenheit 9/11” film is the most notable example of a film dismantling the Bush Administration and its War on Terror. The most memorable sequence in>GET ANSWER