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Free research papers and essays on topics related to: family issues

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  • Anorexia Nervosa - 1,685 words
    Anorexia Nervosa Eating disorders are a cause for serious concern from both a psychological and a nutritional point of view. They are often a complex expression of underlying problems with identity and self concept. These disorders often stem from traumatic experiences and are influenced by society`s attitudes toward beauty and worth (Eating Disorder Resource Center, 1997). Biological factors, family issues, and psychological make-up may be what people who develop eating disorders are responding to. Anyone can be affected by eating disorders, regardless of their socioeconomic background (Eating Disorder Resource Center, 1997). Anorexia nervosa is one such disorder characterized by extreme we ...
    Related: anorexia, anorexia nervosa, nervosa, body image, serious concern
  • Anorexia Nervosa - 1,013 words
    Anorexia Nervosa Many people suffer from the condition known as anorexia nervosa. Often the victims go through a number of symptoms that can lead to a serious amount of problems concerning a persons weight, happiness, and personality. People should keep a close eye out for anyone who shows signs of certain symptoms that become present later on in the future. What is Anorexia Nervosa? In medicine, Anorexia Nervosa is a condition characterized by an intense fear of gaining weight or becoming obese, along with a distorted body image, which leads to excessive weight loss from restricting food intake and exercising excessively. It is essentially self-starvation leading to a loss of body weight 15 ...
    Related: anorexia, anorexia nervosa, nervosa, eating disorder, warning signs
  • Black Like Me Beloved Soc 33651 - 1,313 words
    ... posed to the physically, emotionally, and spiritually oppressive horrors of a life spent in slavery. Beloved is full of ideologies that the dominate white group uses to keep the blacks down. There are also examples of gendered racism and oppositional culture, as these blacks try and survive the ideologies of the whites. Beloved gives us potent images of the gender racism perpetrated by Schoolteacher, a brutal overseer, and his nephews in their rape of the slave woman Sethe. What was stolen from Sethe was her sense of herself as a woman deserving of protection and respect from men. Sethe's rape defiles her before both black and white men. Her husband, Halle, watching from a secret place, ...
    Related: beloved, black like me, black people, family issues, paul d
  • Hewlett Packard - 1,177 words
    Hewlett Packard Hewlett Packard started in 1939 in a garage by two people, Bill Hewlett and David Packard with just $538 of working capital. After a string of failures, their companys first successful product, an audio oscillator better than anything on the market, earned a U.S. patent and an order from Disney Studios for eight units to help produce the animated film Fantasia. From 1940 to 1950 they moved from their garage to a rented building on Page Mill Road in Palo Alto and then constructed their first HP-owned building that was 10,000 square foot. In 1957, HP had their first public stock offering November 6, 1957 and net revenues were $30 million with 1,778 employees and 373 products. I ...
    Related: hewlett, hewlett packard, packard, last year, middle managers
  • It Is A Common Belief That The Decline Of Fatherhood Is One Of The Most Basic, Unexpected, And Extraordinary Social Trends Of - 1,224 words
    It is a common belief that "the decline of fatherhood is one of the most basic, unexpected, and extraordinary social trends of our time" (Tischler, 2001, p.19). However, the opposing view of this standpoint is that there is no decline in fatherhood. There are very few people saying that they doubt the fundamental importance of mothers, yet there are those that believe that the importance of a father figure is diminishing (Tischler, 2001). There are even those who see the father position in a family to be easily replaceable with another figure such as a stepfather, aunt, uncle, grandparent, or any other person (Tischler, 2001). My view on the topic of whether or not a father is needed in a fa ...
    Related: decline, extraordinary, fatherhood, social trends, trends
  • It Is A Common Belief That The Decline Of Fatherhood Is One Of The Most Basic, Unexpected, And Extraordinary Social Trends Of - 1,182 words
    ... exhibit behavioral disorders come from fatherless homes  90% of all homeless and runaway children are from fatherless homes  71% of all high school dropouts come from fatherless homes  75% of all adolescent patients in chemical abuse centers come from fatherless homes  Children from a fatherless home are:  5 times more likely to commit suicide  32 times more likely to run away  20 times more likely to have behavioral disorders  14 times more likely to commit rape  9 times more likely to drop out of high school  10 times more likely to abuse chemical substances  20 times more likely to spend part of th ...
    Related: decline, extraordinary, fatherhood, social adjustment, social issues, social life, social trends
  • Juvenile Drug Courts - 1,101 words
    ... ion that includes requiring the child to participate in treatment, submit to frequent drug testing, appear at regular and frequent court status hearings, and comply with other court conditions geared to accountability, rehabilitation, long-term sobriety, and cessation of criminal activity. Enhancements introduced by the juvenile drug court to the traditional court process for handling these types of cases include: Immediate intervention by the court and continuous supervision of the progress of the juvenile and his/her family by the judge; development of a program of treatment and rehabilitation services that addresses the family's needs, not simply the child's; judicial oversight and co ...
    Related: court process, drug offenders, drug testing, juvenile, juvenile court, juvenile offenders
  • Paddy Clarke Ha Ha Ha - 1,269 words
    Paddy Clarke Ha Ha Ha The novel Paddy Clarke Ha Ha Ha has no authorial presence at all, yet the reader gains a richer understanding of the situation than Paddy or any other 10-year old could ever have. With regard to the parents break up, how does Doyle achieve this? There are many factors which suggest how Doyle has succeeded in creating a 'triangular relationship' between himself the reader and the narrator Paddy Clarke so that the reader has a greater awareness of the predicament that Paddy is in. Doyles achievement is how he alternates the poetic and realistic without once lapsing into stream-of-self-consciousness; the only way we - as readers can tell it's written by an adult, is by ...
    Related: clarke, first-person narrative, first person, football association, portrayal
  • Please Do Not Plagiarism My Paper - 1,424 words
    ... f that family. So the functional integration of the single parent family can exist in the conflict theory, but the determination of that childs outcome has its reliance on the social class from whence it came from (Mills 1). Through the rationale of symbolic interactionism, relies on individuality. The institution of a family in this perspective is important because it can provide the background for culture, humanism, power, and character. Yet, symbolic interactionism does not believe that the institution of the family is the complete basis of all knowledge, but rather "the significance of the relationship to the human conduct is nevertheless a by-product of interaction with others" (Blu ...
    Related: plagiarism, works cited, houghton mifflin, social status, emphasize
  • Pygmalion - 860 words
    Pygmalion In this day of repressive, unsavory humanity, where the young idolize the lower classes, while the politically correct look down upon the elite, every household should have a copy of this timeless tale. Although many scorn the elite, it is they who preside over society. This book is as entertaining as it is provocative. Often these two qualities do not harmonize, but in Pygmalion they are conjugal. With its inclusion of religious issues, gender issues, social issues, family issues, and other essential issues, Pygmalion is indeed a masterpiece. The way the author exemplifies how poorly the "lower class" are treated is poignant. Since it is her speech and common manner that presents ...
    Related: pygmalion, lower class, politically correct, social issues, jealous
  • Sexism In The Workplace - 1,020 words
    ... ustration because both men and women continue to be ruled by their early training, by the acculturation process which decides for them what sort of existence they will have. This can result in feelings of guilt when their reality and the image they have been taught from childhood do not mesh. It would be a mistake to see changing gender roles in society as threatening only to males who dominate that society. Such changes also threaten many women who have accepted more traditional roles and see change as a threat. I don't know how your mother does it all. . . I think time are harder for women these days. . . so many choices. This response is not new. When women first united for the right ...
    Related: sexism, workplace, family structure, human behavior, luck
  • Soap Opera Genre - 1,426 words
    ... athetic listener to all sides. Soaps make consequences more important than actions, involve many complications, and avoid closure. In soaps dialogue blurs and delays. There is no single hero in soaps, no privileged moral perspective, multiple narrative lines and few certainties. Viewers tend to feel involved interpreting events from the perspective of characters similar to themselves or to those they know. For example in Neighbours Hannah Martin made a number of phone calls to a physic line (action), which cost her father a great deal of money. However, the consequence of this has become a plot thread for many episodes as Hannah not only has had to get a job to pay for the bill but also ...
    Related: genre, opera, soap, soap operas, john fiske
  • Stern Mba - 512 words
    Stern Mba I like options, I like security, and I like power. With these wants, I knew at a very early age that I would enter business and thus I attended a college that specializes in the subject. In my first position out of school, I was hired by Dunhill Equities as a cold-caller. After several weeks of being hung up on by angry prospects, I decided that this career path would not lead me to success. I then moved within the firm to a position as sales assistant. While this was by no means my dream job, I learned a tremendous amount about business, and I gained useful exposure to the world of finance. Unfortunately, the company hit a period of instability, and after ten months I transferred ...
    Related: stern, extracurricular activities, wall street, finance department, finance
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