Provide an explanation of the important concepts that you research.
Assume that you are writing for an uninformed reader that knows nothing about the topic and has not read what you read.
(1) Provide an introduction that gives the background, purpose, and overview of the topic that you are reviewing, so the reader will understand what they’re reading and why.
(2) Provide a body with a discussion of the topics organized with headings.
(3). Provide a conclusion wrapping up the paper. See the templates in the Resources section. These are the requirements for inclusion in this week’s discussion:
– What are the differences between the way conservatives and progressives view the federal role in emergency management?
What are the advantages and disadvantages of each?
What should a practitioner of the profession prepare for when administrations switch from one to the other?
– Is there such a thing as a ‘natural disaster’?
Or do disasters only occur within the context of human perception and experience?
How does the concept of ‘social perspectives’ play into this?
– What is meant by ‘blaming the victim’?
How does this concept influence the way our society responds to disaster?
– Do policy-makers typically consider disaster research in design of public policy?
Why or why not? If not, what would be the advantages if they did?
– How does the concept of ‘non-routine social problem’ aid with the understanding of disasters?
– What is the interface between emergency management and homeland security? Which is the ‘parent’ concept? Justify.
– What are the policy implications of these discussions?
DO NOT list out the topics or questions and answer them.