Evaluate the security failures at the Munich Olympic Games and the manner in which Israel and Germany responded to the incident.
student in discussion of probable courses of action. What is reasonable for an educational institution will differ on the basis of wide range of factors and will rely upon the individual circumstances. Reasonableness includes the efficacy of initiating specific steps in facilitating the student to surmount the particular disadvantage, for example, health and safety issues, the impact on other students and the relevant financial implication to the EI. Thus, reasonable adjustment implementation intends to stop the disabled student from suffering major disadvantage as a result of their disability and hence to permit them to accomplish their maximum potential but, in explaining ‘reasonableness’, EI are not needed to compromise ‘competence norms’. As per EA (2010), ‘competence standards’ are explained as the ‘medical, academic, or other norms applied for the purpose of assessing whether or not an individual has a specific level of ability or competence’. According to the EHRC (2010) many of the reasonable adjustments that schools are already making for disabled pupils undoubtedly include the use of some auxiliary aids, such as coloured layovers for dyslexic pupils, pen grips, adapted PE equipment, adapted keyboards and computer software. Accountability for schools under the Equality Act All schools under the Disability Equality Act 2005 and now subsumed into the Equality Act 2010 have to ensure that all public bodies, therefore, schools have to pay ‘due regard’ to the promotion of equality for young people with disabilities. The EA has two distinct elements that apply to all educational institutions within the UK, a general duty and a specific duty. The EHRC can take action against any schools that do not meet their duties. Hills (2012) Schools must be aware of the requirement under the general duty to have>GET ANSWER