Among those who often find it difficult to move away from this are the elderly. Surveys of citizens suggest that the elderly are much less likely to be the victims of crime than younger persons, and some have inferred from this that the well-known fear of crime voiced by the elderly is an exaggeration: perhaps we ought not to design special programs to protect older persons; perhaps we should even try to talk them out of their mistaken fears. This argument misses the point. The prospect of a confrontation with an obstreperous teenager or a drunken panhandler can be as fear-inducing for defenseless persons as the prospect of meeting an actual robber; indeed, to a defenseless person, the two kinds of confrontation are often indistinguishable. Moreover, the lower rate at which the elderly are victimized is a measure of the steps they have already taken—chiefly, staying behind locked doors—to minimize the risks they face. Young men are more frequently attacked than older women, not because they are easier or more lucrative targets but because they are on the streets more.
Question: Unit 71: Understand Professional Management and Leadership in Health and Social Care.
1:1 Research theories for Management and Leadership
1:2 Analyse how theoretical models of management and leadership can be applied to a range of situations in a work setting.
1:3 Analyse how the values and cultural context of an organisation influences the application of management and leadership models.
2:1 2:2 2:3 Evaluate interdependencies between leadership and management, analyse the conflicts between the application of management and leadership models and
3:1 Analyse the skills to be an effective leader and effective manager.
3:2 Explain why managers in health and social care setting need both management and leadership skills.
3:3 Analyse how Leadership skills can influence the values of the organisation
Explain why Leadership styles may need to be adapted to manage different situations.
4:1 & 4:2 Identify factors that influence policy driver & Analyse emerging themes and trends that impact on management and leadership of health and social care services.
This quotation comes from the Epilogue, at the climactic moment in which Sonya finally realizes that Raskolnikov truly loves her. The significance is both personal and public, since by showing that he loves a particular person, Raskolnikov demonstrates that he is willing to take his place as a member of society once again. The tears that Raskolnikov sheds represent his remorse over his sins and, perhaps, his joy in realizing that Sonya, the lone individual with whom he has enjoyed a meaningful relationship, loves him. It is only when he realizes that he truly cares for another person that Raskolnikov is finally able to break his alienation from humanity and begin to sincerely repent for his crimes. This newfound love injects his life with fresh meaning and, one can argue, releases him from the bond of his destructive nihilism.