After watching the movie, “Lean on Me”, (Links to an external site.) with Morgan Freeman, explain how the film depicted the course concepts for the week and/or course and why the depiction was or was not meaningful. Identify at least two lessons learned that are related to the course (HINT: interact with course materials with in-text citations)? What suggestions might you give to Mr. Clark to effectuate different and perhaps more satisfying (or even prosperous) results? You need to include at least 3 quotes from the piece to back up your arguments.
Name of Course taking: HRM 310 Organizational Development
Book being used: Organization Development A Jossey-Bass Reader
At the end of the week, students will know and be able to:
• Describe how theories and models of planned change, when applied effectively, contribute to successful organizational change.
• Describe the importance of feedback to groups so that readiness for change can be supported and resistance to change can be overcome.
• Examine case studies, movies, and literature to evaluate effectiveness or lack of when change was applied.
f salinity, but may also have effects on species boundaries which will probably shift (National Research Council 2010). These changes in temperature can be put on a level with the changes in the stability of worldwide ocean circulation patterns because melting ice from the Antarctic and Greenland might cause the Gulf stream to peter out. This would mean that a new ice age could come to Great Britain, Iceland, and Scandinavia, and the European mainland could cool down drastically because the Gulf stream acts as a “heating system” for Europe (Frey 2017). Ways of monitoring these aspects are tracking the velocity of ocean circulation, observing water temperature at the surface and the subsurface, measuring the salinity, monitoring shifts in atmospheric circulation (i.e. storms) and observing the evolution of continental ice sheets and sea ice. 3.2 Ocean acidification Hand in hand with the warming of the oceans goes the acidification of the seawater. The excess amount of carbon dioxide in the air has to go somewhere, and the biggest absorbent is the ocean. In the past decades since the beginning of the industrial era, the acidity of the ocean’s surface has increased by 26%, that is the pH-value declined by 0.1. This development will manifest itself even more since the amount of carbon dioxide taken in by the oceans steepens by about two billion tons per year. Since the ocean is the biggest absorbent, it is very certain that this lowering of the pH-value will continue throughout centuries to compensate the high amount of carbon dioxide in the atmosphere. It is not yet ascertained how this will impact the ecosystems underwater and at the coasts as well as ecosystem services (National Research Council 2010). The ocean acidification could not be compensated by the global sea level rise of about 20 cm in the last 100 years. In order to monitor this uptake of carbon dioxide, it is possible to analyse the colour of the ocean. Thus, scientists are able to determine the concentration of ocean algae, i.e. the absorbents, on a global scale. Evaluating this data is mandatory in order to keep track of their capability to remove carbon dioxide from the atmosphere. For the purpose of tracing the acidification level, pH-value and dissolved oxygen measurements can be performed, acoustic data and ocean productivity can be evaluated (National Research Council 2010). The ocean acidification can be measured by defining the hydrogen ion concentration of the water.>GET ANSWER