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Running Head: FINDING EMPLOYMENT AS A JAVA
DEVELOPER 1
Introduction and Methodology
8
APA
Finding Employment as a Java Developer
Introduction and Methodology
IST8101
Narasimha Charya Vangeepuram
Table of Contents
Introduction
...………………………………………………………………………
….…3
Methodology
.………………………………………………………………………
…….4
References
…………………………………………………………………………
……..8
Introduction Comment by Brenda: Add more information
about yourself. In addition, elaborate on how this project will
prepare you for employment. Grammar/Punctuation errors. All
errors were not cited.
I am an information technology student with a major in
Information Assurance. Upon the completion of my course, my
profession will be a Java developer. As a Java developer, my
job description entails the design, development and
implementation of Java applications that are web-based to meet
business needs and requirements. Other duties and
responsibilities include the testing and coding of programs
alongside resolving technical issues in Java applications
through debugging and coding among other duties and
responsibilities. As a professional Java developer, my primary
goal is to utilise the skills and knowledge learned during my
course duration to create value for the society.
Value in this sense is through the design, development and
creation of web-based Java applications that facilitate
effectiveness and efficiency in the society’s activities. My
societal area of specialization will be the corporate world,
through which I seek to facilitate web-based transactions that
entail Java applications such as E-commerce, E-learning and E-
healthcare among others. Other than the creation of value for
the society, I also seek to improve the quality of Java
applications by establishing and correcting any loopholes and
weaknesses in web-based java applications through continuous
research.
I also aim at broadening the existing knowledge with regard to
web-based Java applications by conducting research on deeper
aspects of Java programming where much research hasn’t been
done yet. These include Batman.js and Knockout.js frameworks
which are MVVM frameworks programmed in pure JavaScript. I
also seek to use the knowledge and skills learned from my
course to make effective decisions that demonstrate an
understanding of the integration of computing with other
disciplines such as ethics, production and organizational
management among others (Bruegge & Dutoit, 2004).
Comment by Brenda: When you use abbreviations, you are
to provide an explanation.
In order to achieve the above stated objectives, I will
primarily be required to find employment. The core reason as to
why employment will be detrimental towards the achievement
of my goals is the platform it offers towards my interaction with
the society. As a graduate, I lack the resource to create a
positive impact in the society. However by getting employment,
I am able to utilise my employer’s resources to impact the
society positively. An example of this is the design,
development and creation of effective and efficient web-based
java applications.
In addition, it’s only through employment that I would be able
to effectively interact with other professionals in the Java
development industry. Through an interaction with other
professionals in the Java development industry will research
and improvement in web-based Java applications be effective
and efficient. The other most significant aspect in meeting my
goals is the acquisition of professional experience. This is
because it is only through experience that one is able to identify
relative shortcomings and aspects of Java that require additional
research. Based on this, it is evident that the identification of a
process that is aimed at securing employment will be critical
towards the attainment of my goals and objectives.
The multi-disciplinary approach used in making effective
decisions which incorporate all other disciplines is only
effective in the work place since an organization has various
policies alongside numerous departments. Through employment,
I will be able to work with various organizational departments
thus make sound decisions that incorporate various disciplines
through both the policies and departments (Gong, 2014).
Comment by Brenda: Why are you citing your thoughts?
Methodology
Action research can be defined as learning through action and is
thus different from ordinary research. Action research is
cooperative and multidisciplinary in nature since it entails the
integration of more than one individual in effectively resolving
a problem. Also, referred to as participatory research, action
learning, emancipatory research and collaborative research
among others, action research entails the process of problem
identification and resolving by a group of professionals. The
multidisciplinary effort applied in conducting action research
ensures that the research attains optimum results. In the event
that the researchers feel that the research has not yielded
satisfactory research, the research is conducted repeatedly until
an optimum and satisfactory outcome is achieved. Comment by
Brenda: Not true. Reword
Other than the multidisciplinary approach and repetitive nature
of action research, there are other several attributes that are
used in differentiating it from common problem solving
techniques involved in ordinary researches. The primary aim of
action research is contributing to the society’s practical
concerns while simultaneously furthering scientific objectives.
The twin objective is the primary reason for collaboration and
repetitive action towards the attainment of desirable outcomes.
The multidisciplinary and holistic nature of action research
ensures flexibility and swiftness in tackling problems.
According to Kemmis, McTaggart and Retallick (2004), action
research can be defined as a cyclical research process that
entails four key stages namely, plan, act, observe and reflect.
These four key stages are the building block for utilisation of
action research and differentiate it from other basic researches.
Action research is utilised in real life situations rather than
basic research which is utilised in contrived researches and
experimental studies since its primary aim is solving real life
issues. However, action research can still be utilised in pilot
researches by social scientists in the event that the situation
may be too ambiguous to frame precise research issues
(Kemmis, McTaggart & Retallick, 2004).
With regard to my research question, the attainment of my
goals as a Java developer, the holistic and multidisciplinary
nature of action research ensures that the objective is relevant
to the profession. While using contrived researches and
experimental studies, there is a high likelihood of objective
irrelevance due to my lack of professional experience. However,
the inclusion of relative professionals in formulating my
objectives due to the principles of action research ensures that
different relative stakeholders are involved hence ensuring that
the objectives remain relevant (Dyckhoff et al., 2013).
Action research also facilitates optimization of the stated
objectives. The holistic and multidisciplinary nature of action
research analyses and contribute to the objectives from different
perspectives thus ensuring the attainment of optimum
objectives. The repetitive nature of action research also ensures
that the researcher optimizes on the objectives. This is because
research is repeated until the outcome satisfies the various
parties involved in the event that prior researches are
unsatisfactory.
On the other hand, action research is also significant in
sharpening the researcher’s professional practical skills. This is
primarily attributed to the proactive nature of action research
which emphasizes on learning through action. By practically
meeting my objectives, I have higher chances of developing my
practical skills. In the event that I make a mistake on any aspect
of the objectives with regard to my professional career , other
professionals involved in the action research will see to it that
everything goes on smoothly by correcting me. Since action
research focuses on a wide area of research, my knowledge and
skills also tend to improve as a result of utilising action
research unlike in the use of contrived research (Dyckhoff et
al., 2013).
The use of action research by a Java developer towards the
fulfilment of personal objectives facilitates on job efficiency
and effectiveness. This is because the Java developer acquir es
additional skills and knowledge as a result of action research
which will be critical in one’s professional career. This is
because the Java developer acquires diverse perspectives to a
problem which facilitates the ease of solving and on job
efficiency. The use of action research by a java developer
towards the fulfilment of personal objectives also enables the
Java developer to make optimum decisions with regard to
his/her objectives. This is attributed to the multidisciplinary
nature of action research which incorporates other disciplines.
As a result, decisions made factor various aspects of the
objectives related to the disciplines such as legal, ethical,
economic and social among others. The incorporation of various
disciplines ensures that an individual makes optimum decisions
which factor in different disciplines. These optimum decisions
are efficient and effective in the corporate world thus hence
promoting positive productivity from both individual and
organizational perspectives. Action research used towards the
fulfilment of personal goals by a Java developer also enhances
dynamism in the developer’s objectives. This is attributed to the
flexible nature of action research in solving problems.
Dynamism is detrimental in today’s environment due to the
dynamic nature of today’s business environment. The dynamism
of my objectives due to the utilisation of action research
ensures that these objectives are able to change with respect
environmental changes. Dynamism ensures that the objectives
are not rendered obsolete in case of changes in the external
environment but instead change with respect to environmental
changes (Raman et al., 2012).
How will action research assist you with being successful in
your project? You have basic information in this section.
References Comment by Brenda: APA errors
Bruegge, B., & Dutoit, A. H. (2004). Object-Oriented Software
Engineering Using UML, Patterns and Java-(Required). Prentice
Hall.
Kemmis, S., McTaggart, R., & Retallick, J. (2004). The action
research planner.
Dyckhoff, A. L., Lukarov, V., Muslim, A., Chatti, M. A., &
Schroeder, U. (2013, April). Supporting action research with
learning analytics. InProceedings of the Third International
Conference on Learning Analytics and Knowledge (pp. 220-
229). ACM.
Raman, M., Ryan, T., Jennex, M. E., & Olfman, L. (2012). Wiki
technology and emergency response: An action research
study. Managing Crises and Disasters with Emerging
Technologies: Advancements: Advancements, 50.
Gong, S. W. (2014, June). Research on Java Development Kit
Based on Complex Networks. In Applied Mechanics and
Materials (Vol. 543, pp. 2953-2956).
Running Head: FINDING EMPLOYMENT AS A JAVA
DEVELOPER
1
APA
Finding Employment as a Java Developer
Introduction and Methodology
IST8101
Narasimha Charya Vangeepuram
Running Head: FINDING EMPLOYMENT AS A JAVA
DEVELOPER 1
APA
Finding Employment as a Java Developer
Introduction and Methodology
IST8101
Narasimha Charya Vangeepuram
MIST998/MIST920
Fall
2016
GUIDELINES
ON
HOW
TO
WRITE
YOUR
RESEARCH
PAPER
1.
Respecting
instructions
Make
sure
your
essay
fulfills
the
requirements
as
laid
out
in
the
syllabus
in
terms
of:
• Number
of
words/length.
• Deadline.
• Way
of
submission
(
hard
copy
or/and
electronically)
Some
standard
practices
are
to
number
your
pages,
NOT
print
your
essay
double--‐ sided
and
use
at
least
1.5
spacing
and
a
sufficiently
big,
legible
font.
Do
not
forget
to
give
a
title
to
your
paper:
it
can
be
the
research
question
if
it
is
not
too
long
or
a
shorter
version
of
it
or
a
classic
title.
2.
Important
points
--‐ Your
paper
should
be
structured
and
present
a
coherent
argument.
A
basic
structure
contains:
o An
Introduction:
The
Introduction
serves
to
introduce
what
you
are
writing
about:
present
your
research
question
and
emphasize
its
relevance,
clarify
any
definitions
if
needed
and
announce
an
outline
(without
spoiling
too
much,
think
of
it
as
a
teaser).
Ideally,
it
should
constitute
around
10%
of
the
essay.
To
sum
up,
the
introduction
introduces
the
topic,
presents
your
main
argument
and
the
structure
of
your
essay.
o Body
of
research
paper:
--‐ The
core
of
your
essay
should
reflect
the
structure/arguments
announced
in
the
introduction.
--‐ Develop
your
argument
in
a
systematic
and
logical
way.
Each
section
depends
on
its
predecessor
and
provides
a
bridge
to
what
follows.
Each
paragraph
begins
with
a
lead
sentence
that
introduces
the
idea
that
is
then
supported
by
the
rest
of
the
paragraph.
Use
connectors
as
signposts
for
the
reader
to
show
how
your
arguments/parts
of
your
essay
are
linked.
It
is
usually
better
to
dedicate
one
(and
only
one)
argument
per
paragraph.
--‐
The
arguments
should
be
specific,
focused
and
concrete
enough.
Your
claims
should
be
plausible,
factually
accurate,
backed--‐ up
with
references
and
directly
relevant
to
the
argument
and
the
question
asked.
Do
not
use
vague
sentences
that
are
unclear
and/or
contribute
nothing
to
the
argument.
Do
not
take
anything
for
granted
and
clearly
lay
out,
systematically,
the
definitions
and
concepts
that
allow
you
to
make
your
claims.
Be
explicit.
Make
an
effort
to
address
all
sides
of
an
argument.
Try
to
make
a
sophisticated
argument
by
introducing
nuances,
conditionality,
probability
and
categories,
or
by
focusing
on
certain
mechanisms
or
processes.
--‐ Be
careful
to
use
quotations
wisely
and
sparingly.
Embed
quotations
in
the
text
and
do
not
forget
to
provide
the
full
and
exact
references
(with
the
page).
For
long
quotations,
use
indention.
--‐ Proofread
your
text.
Sloppy
orthography
decreases
your
credibility.
Give
priority
to
an
effective
writing
style.
Do
not
get
stuck
on
syntax
and
cut
to
the
chase.
Do
not
form
long
run--‐ on
sentences
that
pack
in
too
many
arguments.
Do
not
unnecessarily
repeat
yourself.
--‐
Ideally,
your
argument
should
be
analytical,
coherent,
complete,
logical
and
systematic.
This
is
usually
reflected
in
the
nice
flow
of
the
paper.
--‐ Avoid
descriptions/summaries/paraphrases.
Your
work
should
be
analytical.
--‐ Take
issue
with
authors,
mobilize
your
critical
skills.
--‐ Length:
80%
of
the
essay
approximately.
o Conclusion:
Refer
back
to
the
initial
question
and
quickly
re--‐ state
your
argument.
At
this
point
you
should
be
able
to
provide
an
answer
to
your
research
question.
Do
not
introduce
new
ideas/concepts/arguments/examples
in
the
conclusion.
The
conclusion
pulls
together
the
strands
of
your
argument
in
a
sophisticated
way
so
the
reader
is
satisfied
that
you
have
treated
the
subject
in
a
complete
fashion.
Ideally,
represents
10%
of
the
Essay.
Overall,
your
paper
should
answer
the
research
question.
It
should
be
clear,
coherent,
logical,
well
structured
and
well
argued.
3.
Referencing
The
bibliography
comes
at
the
end
of
the
paper
and
should
be
on
a
separate
page.
Make
sure
your
references
are
complete
and
correct.
List
items
in
alphabetical
order.
Items
should
not
be
numbered/bulleted.
You
do
not
need
to
separate
items
by
type
(books,
articles,
websites).
All
the
works
referred
to
in
the
paper
must
be
in
the
bibliography.
The
Chicago
Style,
most
commonly
used,
consists
of
two
systems:
1. The
"notes
and
bibliography"
system.
2. The
"author--‐ date"
system.
BE
CONSISTENT.
Make
sure
you
stick
to
one
system.
• "Notes
&
bibliography
system":
Books
Last
Name,
First
Name.Title
in
italics.
Edition.
Place
of
publication,
date
of
publication.
Example:
Arendt,
Hannah.
The
Origins
of
Totalitarianism.
3rd
ed.
London:
George
Allen
&
Unwin,
1967.
• "Notes
&
bibliography
system":
Articles
Last
Name,
First
Name."Title
of
the
article
in
quotation
marks."
Title
of
periodical
in
italics
volume,issue
number
(date
of
publication):
page
reference.
Example:
Kirk,
Marc
and
Rick
Larsen."Helping
Congress
to
Understand
China."
Far
Eastern
Economic
Review
169,
no
4
(2006)
:
25--‐ 28.
• "Notes
&
bibliography
system":
Footnotes
--‐ Books:
First
Name
Last
Name,Title
in
italics,
p.
x
or
pp.
x--‐ y.
Example:
Hedley
Bull
(ed.),
Intervention
in
World
Politics,
p.
545.
--‐ Articles:
First
Name
Last
Name,
"Title
of
Article",
Title
of
periodical
in
italics
volume,
issue
number
(date
of
publication):
page
reference.
Example:
Marc
Kirk
and
RickLarsen.
"Helping
Congress
to
Understand
China."
Far
Eastern
Economic
Review
169,
no
4
(2006)
:
25--‐ 28.
• Latin
Expressions
for
Footnotes
op.
cit.
:
cited
previously.
Idem.
:
means
same
book
and
same
page
as
footnote
before.
Ibid.
:
means
same
book
as
the
footnote
before
but
different
page.
et
al.
(and
others)
:
used
after
the
name
of
the
first
author
when
many.
• The
"author--‐ date"
system:
Books
Last
Name,
First
Name.
Date
of
publication.
Title
in
italics.
Place
of
publication:
Publisher.
Example:
Gourévitch,
Jean--‐ Paul.
2006.
La
France
en
Afrique:
cinq
siècles
de
présence:
vérités
et
mensonges.
Paris:
Acropole.
• The
"author--‐ date"
system:
Articles
Last
Name,
First
Name.
Date
of
publication.Title
of
the
article.
Title
of
the
periodical
in
italics
volume,
number
(month
or
season
of
publication):
page
reference.
Example:
Farr,
Vanessa.
2006.
Scared
half
to
death:
The
gendered
impacts
of
prolific
small
arms.
Contemporary
Security
Policy
27
(April):
45--‐ 59.
• The
"author--‐ date"
system:
Text
citations
….end
of
the
sentence
(Last
name
of
the
author
year,
page).
Example:
(Gourévitch
2004)
(Gourévitch
2006,
57)
4.
Suggestions
of
sources
1. Books
of
course,
especially
University
Presses
(Oxford
University
Press,
Harvard
University
Press,
Yale
University
Press,
Palgrave
McMillan…)
2. Journals
3. Reports
of
International
Organizations
(United
Nations
and
their
multiple
agencies,
IOM,
WFO,
WHO,
UNDP,
UNESCO,
UNICEF,
World
Bank,
IMF),
Non--‐
Govermental
Organizations
(Oxfam,
World
Economic
Forum),
Research
Centers,
Think
Tanks
(check
the
suggestions
of
the
London
School
of
Economics
here:
http://www.lse.ac.uk/intranet/CareersAndVacancies/careersServ
ice/Employme
ntSectors/Economics/EconomicThinkTanks.aspx)
4.
Newspapers/Magazines:
The
Economist,
Foreign
Affairs,
The
Atlantic,
etc…
Nahed AlShehhi
5468267
Women Terrorist
1
WHY WOMEN JOIN TERRORIST GROUPS
MIST 998
Done For: Dr. Imene Ajala
Nahed AlShehhi
5468267
Women Terrorist
2
Why Women Join Terrorists Groups
Definitions and Concepts of Terrorism
Terrorism can be defined in a number of ways depending on
various points of view.
According to the United States Department of Defense, it is the
calculated use of unlawful
violence to cause fear with the purpose to coerce or intimidate
governments or societies in
pursuit of general political, religious, or ideological agendas
(O'Kane 2007). In this definition,
violence, intimidation, and fear are key elements that produce
terror among victims. According
to the FBI, terrorism is the unlawful use of force, violence, or
property against people to
intimidate or coerce a government or civilian population of any
segment thereof to further
political or social objectives (Du Mont 2002). The United
Nations (UN) defines terrorism as
premeditated politically-motivated violence that is spread
against non-combatant targets by sub-
national groups or underground agents intended to affect an
audience. The desire to revenge for
atrocities that are committed against their loved ones appears to
be a significant motivation for
women joining terror groups in modern society.
Terrorism has three perspectives-a victim, a terrorist, and the
general public. While
terrorists do not see themselves as evil, victims perceive them
as criminal combatants who are
ready to attain their goals by whatever means possible. On the
other hand, the views of the
general public are unstable and are different from one
community to another. According to Pillar
(2001), four elements are common in all the government
definitions. He argues that these
elements are pre-mediation, political motivation, targets being
noncombatants, and perpetrators
being sub-national or clandestine agents.
Nahed AlShehhi
5468267
Women Terrorist
3
Motivations of Women to Support Terrorism
Comprehending a woman carrying out a terror attack is
difficult. According to Alexander
and Finger (1997), terrorism is a response to frustrations of
various personal needs as well as
economic and political objectives. Many women join terrorist
groups due to ideologies, grief or
revenge for loss, financial hardships, personal or family shame,
and protection of self or their
families.
First, wives, mothers, and daughters are much more affected
emotionally, physically, and
financially after losing dominant male figures in their lives. In
most cases, such losses are
perceived as an injustice that motivates them to find
collaborations in terrorist groups with an
intention to revenge.
Second, women's commitment to an ideological cause is similar
to those of their male
counterparts (Blee 2005). In most cases, women terrorists claim
to fight for freedom of the
oppressed and marginalized communities. It is the desire to
make significant improvements to
the current environments that drives them to join terrorism.
Third, women terrorists have a desire to improve their social
statuses. When they gain
equality with their male counterparts, they try to find chances
where they can prove the equality
(Fighting for God: Motivations and aims of religious terrorists
2003). Advancements of women,
such as the ability to attend school, maintain a job, and receive
medical attention, are just a few
of the motivations.
Fourth, financial hardships as a result of a death of the
breadwinner may make women
join terrorist groups with the aim of making up for this loss.
Nahed AlShehhi
5468267
Women Terrorist
4
Fifth, women may join extremist groups due to personal or
family shame caused by
disrespect of their acquaintances. Forced marriages or rapes
may motivate females to become
suicide bombers to clean themselves as understood by a given
culture (Pedahzur 2006).
Lastly, women may participate in terrorist groups to protect
themselves or their families.
History of Women Participation in Terrorism
Throughout history, women have participated in political
violent actions of the
insurgency, rebellion, and terrorism. One good example is
Boudica and Joan of Arc, who
collaborated to revolt against the Roman occupation (Hammond
2005). In the Russian revolution
and anticolonial resistance in India, Algeria, and Israeli, women
were involved. By the 1960s and
1970s, women had been introduced to terrorism in a modern
sense as they joined leftist and
nationalist organizations across the world. In the United States
and Europe, right-wing groups,
such as Ku Klux Klan (KKK), actively recruited women. In the
1990s and from 2000, the
involvement of women in Jihad and Islamist terrorist
organizations increased rapidly.
Before the 1970s, academic literature on terrorism was almost
non-existent. Since the rise
of violent leftist groups, a lot of research has then been done.
However, certain areas are largely
not explored (de Leede 2014). Studies on the research of
women’s participation in terrorism are
lacking despite the estimations that 30% of the world's terrorists
are women.
Methods and Approaches in Counter Terrorism
In the world, countering terrorism has amounted to substantial
governments’ efforts.
Between 2001 and 2011, the US alone has allocated more than
$1 trillion. Various countries
have increased awareness on counterterrorism and have
embarked on assessing their
effectiveness (Beyer 2010). Measures, such as freezing the
assets of terrorists, have assisted in
Nahed AlShehhi
5468267
Women Terrorist
5
controlling the spread and action of terror groups. Apart from
the legal approaches, other
strategies to counter terrorism include hardening the targets of
terrorists, commanding and
controlling all security responses, damage mitigation, beefing
up local security, and ensuring that
medical services are adequate if such attacks take place.
Just like their male counterparts, women terrorists have
motivations to participate in the
vice. Although some of the motivations are common to both
genders, others are more specific to
women. Roles played by women in terror groups are almost
similar to those of male
counterparts. However, the latter stand a better chance of
successfully conducting terror attacks
as they are less suspected. In addition, their presence in terrorist
groups helps keep the men
composed. As the trend appears, the participation of women in
terror groups increases gradually.
From the research conducted, the confidence that terrorist group
leaders have on women has
increased (Hammond 2005). Thus, other women are forced to
join groups with conditional offers
and threats.
From the discussion, there are many reasons that motivate
women to support or join
terrorist groups. At times, a number of motivations combine in
the drive of females into
terrorism. Since some of them are very committed, they actively
participate in their roles and
lead successful terrors attacks. Such success is highly spread
through the media, which only
results in more participation of women in terror groups.
Nahed AlShehhi
5468267
Women Terrorist
6
References
Alexander, Y & Finger, S 1977, Terrorism. 1st ed. New York:
John Jay Press.
Beyer, C 2010, Counterterrorism and international power
relations. 1st ed. London: Tauris
Academic Studies.
Blee, K 2005, ‘Women and organized racial terrorism in the
United States’. Studies in Conflict &
Terrorism, vol. 28, no. 5, pp.421-433.
de Leede, S 2014, Afghan women and the Taliban: An
exploratory assessment. ICCT Policy
Briefs.
Du Mont, R 2002, Defining terrorism. 1st ed. Newport, R.I.:
Naval War College.
Hammond, P 2005, Slavery, terrorism & Islam. 1st ed. Cape
Town, South Africa: Christian
Liberty Books.
‘Fighting for God: Motivations and aims of religious terrorists’
2003. Terrorism and Political
Violence, vol. 15, no. 4, pp.190-201.
O'Kane, R 2007, Terrorism. 1st ed. Harlow: Pearson Longman.
Pedahzur, A 2006, Root causes of suicide terrorism. 1st ed. New
York: Routledge.
Pillar, P 2001, Terrorism and U.S. foreign policy. 1st ed.
Washington, D.C.: Brookings
Institution Press.
Order #163959553 Why Women Join Terrorist groups (18
pages, 0 slides)
Type of service:
Writing from scratch
Work type:
Research Paper
Deadline:
(48h)
Academic level:
Master's
Subject or Discipline:
Political science
Title:
Why Women Join Terrorist groups
Number of sources:
15
Provide digital sources used:
No
Paper format:
Other: Harvard
# of pages:
18
Spacing:
Double spaced
# of words:
4950
# of slides:
ppt icon 0
# of charts:
0
Paper details:
1. Please follow the guideline for final research paper
2. I also upload a literature review of this topic it is the first
step of final research paper. But it is not include a research Qs
so you have to include a research question and focus on that
area with arguing that from different sources. also be sure it is
connected to research paper
3. The topic is about why women terrorist join terrorists groups,
the topic is broad so please focus on something specific.
4. This source is from our subject so have a look at it and it may
help to let you know what am talking about:
Center on Global Counterterrorism Cooperation. 2013.
The Roles of Women in Terrorism, Conflict and Violent
Extremism. Policy Brief.
5. Please note this is advance subject so the research paper
should be in advance level.
6. Please use books and academic sources and articles
7. Reminding the topic is about women terrorist, so please
discuss why women join terrorist group
Comments:
Discipline: Terrorism
#
Files
Who Uploaded
1
163959553_Final_Research_Guidlines_1.pdf
Guidelines for writing
257 KB
30 Nov, 05:33 PM
Customer
2
163959553_Women_Terrorists_2.pdf
Outline
118 KB
30 Nov, 05:38 PM
Customer
WILMINGTON UNIVERSITY
COURSE OUTLINE
FACULTY MEMBER: Dr.Anand K. Singh TERM:
FALL 2016
COURSE TITLE: Field Experience/Internship
COURSE NUMBER: IST8101
OFFICE HOURS/METHOD OF CONTACT:
I. SUPPLEMENTAL OBJECTIVES: None
II. METHODOLOGY:
A. Teaching Methods: Directed learning…students will use
an Action Research methodology to pursue a quality
improvement process, internship or electronic portfolio
development
B. Evaluation Procedures: Each student is required to submit
their Action Research findings; this is accomplished in three (3)
preparatory papers and a final paper.
First – Introduction and Methodology – 20%
Second – Literature Review and Proposal - 20 %
Third – First Iteration 10%
Final – Action Research Paper 50%
III. COURSE OUTLINE/SCHEDULE:
WRITE PAPERS ACCORDING TO RUBRIC PROVIDED FOR
EACH PAPER.
See complete Weekly Schedule on page 3.
· Introduction and Methodology (Paper 1)
09/06/2016 (Tuesday) or 09/07/2016 (Wednesday)
· Introduction (what you plan to accomplish and why, 2-3
pages)
· Methodology is a research paper about Action Research, 3-4
pages (include reasons and justification for approach), minimum
of five (5) professional references
· Submit to Blackboard by 08:00 AM the morning of (week 1)
class (or specified date)
· Literature Review and Proposal (Paper 2)
09/20/2016 (Tuesday) or 09/21/2016 (Wednesday)
Literature Review is a research paper about your topic. Most
AR topics are very specific, so you will most likely need to
generalize your topics. For example, if your AR project
involves collecting business requirements for a new system, you
may not find academic research about collecting business
requirements for a new system. You will be able to find
research about business requirements and process change, 6-8
pages, minimum of eight (8) professional references
· Proposal – this is your plan
· Briefly summarize (a paragraph or two for) each of the
proposed (AR) iteration (at least 4 iterations)
· Include a visual representation – (example provided in
template)
· Submit to Blackboard by 08:00 AM the morning of (week 3)
class (or specified date)
· 1st Iteration (Paper 3)
10/04/2016 (Tuesday) or 10/05/2016 (Wednesday)
1st Iteration to include your Plan, Action, Observations, and
Reflections
· Submit to Blackboard by 08:00 AM the morning of (week 5)
class (or specified date)
· Iteration Requirements: At least four iterations must be
completed and documented (each step is usually one page) using
the following format (unless a variation is approved by the
instructor):
· Plan, Act, Observe, and Reflect
FINAL PAPER due 10th week of class: (Tuesday, November 08,
2016)
FINAL PAPER due 10th week of class: (Wednesday, November
09, 2016)
· Final paper should include at minimum:
· Title page, table of contents, list of figures/tables,
introduction, methodology, literature review, proposal, four
iterations of research, summary of learning, and references
· Minimum of thirteen (13) professional references
· Integrate graphs, diagrams, charts etc. throughout your
research paper
· Submit to Blackboard by 08:00 AM the morning of (week 10)
class (or scheduled date)
Schedule
Week 1 – Class session: to discuss expectations and generate
ideas
Weeks 2, 4, & 6 – By appointment only (class hours)
Week 14 – by appointment only (class schedule)
Weekly Schedule
Check Blackboard for precise requirements for each assignment.
08/29/2016 TO 12/16/2016
Monday, September 05, 2016
Week 1
Human Subject Review Training
Tuesday, September 06, 2016
Human Subjects Review Committee Form
Offer of Employment Letter - CPT STUDENTS
Internship Contract Form - CPT STUDENTS
1st paper - Introduction and Methodology
Monday, September 12, 2016
Week 2
Discussion Board
Tuesday, September 13, 2016
Monday, September 19, 2016
Week 3
2nd paper - Literature Review and Proposal
Tuesday, September 20, 2016
Monday, September 26, 2016
Week 4
Discussion Board
Tuesday, September 27, 2016
Monday, October 03, 2016
Week 5
3rd paper - First Iteration
Tuesday, October 04, 2016
Monday, October 10, 2016
Week 6
Discussion Board - Reflection
Tuesday, October 11, 2016
Monday, November 07, 2016
Week 10
Final Paper - Action Research Paper
Tuesday, November 08, 2016
This paper will include following items
Papers 1, 2, & 3.
Iteration 2, 3, & 4.
Summative Reflection- Learning
Also Summative Reflection- Experience
Page 1 of 3
YOUR PROJECT TITLE HERE 9
Project Title
Action Research
IST8101
Student Name
Running head: YOUR PROJECT TITLE HERE 1
Table of Contents
Action Research Project Overview 4
Introduction Overview 4
Methodology 5
Literature Review 6
Proposal 7
Iteration 1 7
Iteration 2 7
Iteration 3 8
Iteration 4 8
Iteration 5 8
Iteration 1 – Brainstorming 10
Plan 10
Action 12
Contact reporting. 12
Observation 13
Reflection 14
Iteration 2 - Division 15
Plan 15
Action 15
Observation 15
Reflection 16
Reflective Statement 17
References 18
Appendix A 19
Contact Reporting Form 19
List of Tables and Figures
Figure 1. Iteration flow diagram9
Figure A1. Contact Reporting Form19
Action Research Project Overview
The non-portfolio or non-internship action research project
involves actively researching a current technological problem or
issue. The problem or issue can be internal or external to a
business; however, the research requires fieldwork. This
project’s duration must be at least eight weeks (four, two-week
iterations of at least 40 hours of activity per iteration).
Introduction Overview
The introduction, as the minimum, is one to two pages long and
should not have an APA heading. The introduction must
include:
· A brief history/background of the business if the problem
involves a business or the background support for your
technological problem or issue if the problem does not involve a
business
· A discussion about the circumstances of the situation that you
plan to improve or change
· You may want to discuss, ‘what is wrong or deficient…and
why you think making changes will result in improvements.
Include why the improvement is of value to you (the
stakeholder)
· Refer to the assignment on Blackboard for additional
assignment criteria
Methodology
The methodology section of the paper, as a minimum, is two to
three pages long. Essentially, this section is a mini-research
paper defining and explaining the Action Research (AR)
Methodology including its application to technology research.
The methodology paper must include:
· Five (5) professional (subject matter experts) or scholarly
references
· A discussion about the history of AR and application/uses
along with its applicability to researching technology issues
· A transitional paragraph at the end of the section describing
how AR is an appropriate methodology for the research you are
doing
· Refer to the assignment on Blackboard for additional
assignment criteria
Literature Review
A literature review is a research paper about your topic.
This section, as the minimum, is three to four pages long using
a themed (topic sections) presentation approach with as much
detail as possible. Depending on your topic, specific examples
or literary support may be difficult to find. You may need to
use a surrogate (somewhat related) topic in order to complete
the literature review. For example, improving the ‘needs
assessment’ process in organization XYZ may not yield research
results, so you will need to generalize the topic. Generalizing
the topic could may require examining research on the value of
need assessments, the processes associated with needs
assessment, or how to a conduct needs assessment.
The literature review section/paper must include:
· At least eight (8) professional (subject matter expert) and/or
scholarly references
· Refer to the assignment on Blackboard for additional
assignment criteria
Proposal
The proposal section contains a high-level overview of your
project as laid out in a minimum of four iterations. Each
iteration should represent approximately two weeks, with a
minimum of 40 hours of activity in each iteration.
Do not try to layout your full plan at this point, keep this
to one or two paragraphs for each iteration description. At this
point, you should focus on the big picture.
Hypothetical situation…Let’s say your proposal deals with
improving the ‘needs assessment’ process in organization XYZ.
You know the process is weak and requires improvement, but do
not know what the weak points are or how to correct them. You
assume you will need the following iterations:Iteration 1
In iteration 1, you anticipate two or three brainstorming
sessions with representatives from each of the three divisions
with each session last a maximum of two hours. The session
discussions will include identifying current process flow, a gap
analysis, gathering process requirements, and communication
flow. In addition, the iteration will include compiling,
analyzing, and reporting the results of each brainstorming
session. At this point you can go into a little more detail but
not too much…keep this statement to one or two paragraphs.
Remember, this is an example and one meeting is not sufficient
for an iteration.Iteration 2
You expect there will be several one-hour follow up session
with each of the division representatives to discuss the outcome
of the brainstorming session, clarify information, and gather
more detail about their division’s requirements. Again keep
this to one or two paragraphs, I encourage you to focus on the
big picture.
Remember, this is an example and one meeting is not sufficient
for an iteration.Iteration 3
This iteration will be a two-hour follow-up meeting with the
three division representatives to discuss identified common
requirements, possible integration of requirements, and
discussion of how unique requirements will be managed at the
division level. The researcher will manage common and
integrated requirements, and the appropriate division must
manage unique requirements. At the conclusion of this meeting,
the division representatives will be tasked with formulating a
solution for all unique requirements.
Remember, this is an example and one meeting is not sufficient
for an iteration.Iteration 4
You need to fully analyze the feedback concerning the
requirements from each of the divisions. Then, document a
final process to collect ‘needs’ from each of the divisions,
Remember, this is an example and one meeting is not sufficient
for an iteration.Iteration 5
A final two-hour meeting is needed to present the new process.
Copies of the new process will be provided to each division.
Remember, this is an example and one meeting is not sufficient
for an iteration.
A figure, see Figure 1, showing at least four iterations of your
Action Research project’s flow must appear at the end of your
proposal. The figure shown here should be used as a template
for the information needed in the figure. Remember to revise
the information in each of the Iteration number blocks!
Figure 1. Iteration flow diagram
Iteration 1 – (Your Title Here) Plan
The plan section, as a minimum, is one page long, must describe
all YOUR planned activities needed to accomplish your first
iteration, and must represent approximately two weeks, or a
minimum of 40 hours, of activity. THE PLAN HAS TO BE
WRITTEN BEFORE ANY ACTION TAKES PLACE!!!
The plan must include:
· Description of each anticipated task for the iteration
· Description of the resources needed to accomplish each task
· Identification of people involved in each task
· The anticipated duration of each task
· The expected result or results from each task
Answering all the typical questions of Who, What, Where,
When, Why, and How for each task in the plan will provide a
good foundation for an effective plan. For example, you are
planning meetings; who should be invited and why, what
topic(s) will be discussed, what is the purpose of the meeting or
what do you intend to achieve, where is the meeting’s location,
when is the meeting, and why is this meeting important.
Moreover, what are the expected results from the meeting and
how do you intend on achieving the results.
If you develop an agenda for the meeting, either the agenda or
the contents of the agenda would normally be included as part
of the plan.
Suggestion: Take extra time in developing a detailed Plan
following the SMART Methodology, if you list five items in
your plan, and then you carry those five elements into each
activity for comments. For example, in the Plan you say ‘you
plan on completing internet research’, then in the Action - you
discuss the internet research, in the Outcomes - you list any
specific outcomes or analysis resulting from the internet
research, and then in the Reflections -you reflect on what you
learned as a result of the internet research. The plan sets the
stage for the entire iteration.
THIS IS THE PLAN!!!
Action
The action section, as the minimum, is one page long and
must represent approximately two weeks, or a minimum of 40
hours, of activity.
This section must describe the activities that actually took place
during the iteration, but most importantly, the section must
describe YOUR actions/activities during the iteration. For
example, your actions included a brainstorming session; who
attended (and who did not), was the agenda followed, were there
additional items for discussion added, or did the agenda take the
meeting in a different direction and what was the duration of the
meeting. In some instances, this may be very similar to the
meeting minutes.
Contact reporting.
Any action(s) involving personal communications (e.g., an
informal meeting, a hallway discussion or conversation, a
telephone call, text message, etc.) used as part of your research
requires documentation of the participants. This means you
must provide the first and last name, email address, phone
number, address, and the employer’s name of each person
involved in the personal communication. See Appendix A for
the contact reporting form. Failure to disclose any or all the
contact information may result in your inability to use the
personal communication as part of your action research.
Observation
This section, as the minimum, is one page long and must
represent approximately two weeks, or a minimum of 40 hours,
of activity
Observations must include the analysis and outcomes or results
of all actions/activities in the iteration with a focus on the
analysis and outcomes or results from YOUR actions/activities.
For example, your brainstorming session included documenting
the information presented by each participant (the action). The
observation or outcome from this action would be providing a
list of all the brainstorming results or latent feedback from each
participant. Additionally, you should include any analysis that
would occur because of the brainstorming.
Reflection
The reflection section, as a minimum, is one page long and must
represent approximately two weeks, or a minimum of 40 hours,
of activity.
This section is the most important section of your action
research paper. The iteration’s reflection section must:
· Examine what went well
· Examine what did not go well
· Explain what actions/processes could be improved
· Provide a self-critique yourself as well as the processes you
are applying
· Provide a critique of processes you applied during the
iteration
· Identify any restrictions, limitations, and risks associated with
the iteration and task accomplishment
· For example, if one of the key participant was not available to
attend the brainstorming session, you may want to think about
how you will meet and gather information from that person
(especially if the information is important to the process)
Iteration 2 – (Your Title Here)
Hypothetical example - one on one interview sessions
The Plan would address the - who, what, where, when, why, and
how regarding all three of the divisions. Since you would be
interviewing three different division representatives, you would
create one plan, but have three actions, three observations and
possibly three reflections (or one reflection that addresses
thoughts about each of the interviews). So it may look like:Plan
The plan may include a one page description of the division
representatives (may want to include specific influence),
anticipated questions or dialogue, as well as justification why
along with the meeting schedule (where, when, how long)Action
The action section could include a page detailing the interview
of each representative (e.g., one page with the interview of the
Operations representative, one page of the interview with the
Data/Telecom representative, and one page with the interview
of the HR representative)Observation
The observation section could include a page detailing the
interview of each representative (e.g., one page with the
interview outcomes from the Operations representative, one
page with the interview outcomes from the Data/Telecom
representative, and one page with the interview outcomes from
the HR representative)
Reflection
The reflection section should include your perspective of all
three meetings:
· Examine what went well
· Examine what did not go well
· Explain what actions/processes could be improved
· Provide a self-critique yourself as well as the processes you
are applying
· Provide a critique of processes you applied during the
iteration
· Identify any restrictions, limitations, and risks associated with
the iteration and task accomplishment
The Action Research Project requires completing at least four,
two-week iterations or approximately 40 days of research.
Reflective Statement
The last component of your action research paper is a reflective
learning statement encompassing your complete experience.
The statement must present two aspects of your research. First,
the statement must summarize your experiences during the
process and, second, the statement must summarize your overall
learning during the process. Be sure to include any specific
achievements.
References
Appendix A
Contact Name
First
Last
Contact Number
Address
Email
Employer Name
Contact Name
First
Last
Contact Number
Address
Email
Employer Name
Contact Name
First
Last
Contact Number
Address
Email
Employer Name
Contact Name
First
Last
Contact Number
Address
Email
Employer Name
Contact Name
First
Last
Contact Number
Address
Email
Employer Name
Contact Name
First
Last
Contact Number
Address
Email
Employer Name
Figure A1. Contact Reporting Form
Iteration 1Brainstorming & Requirements
GatheringPlanAct/ActionsObservation/ResultsReflectionIteratio
n 2Divisional Meetings, Data Analysis, & Other
ResearchPlanAct/ActionsObservation/ResultsReflectionIteration
3Coordination Meetings & Data
AnalysisPlanAct/ActionsObservation/ResultsReflectionIteration
4Data Analysis &
DocumentationPlanAct/ActionsObservation/ResultsReflectionIt
eration 5Project Finalization, Report Finalization, & Findings
PresentationPlanAct/ActionsObservation/ResultsReflection
Iteration 1
Brainstorming & Requirements Gathering
Plan
Act/Actions
Observation
/Results
Reflection
Iteration 2
Divisional Meetings, Data Analysis, & Other Research
Plan
Act/Actions
Observation
/Results
Reflection
Iteration 3
Coordination Meetings & Data Analysis
Plan
Act/Actions
Observation
/Results
Reflection
Iteration 4
Data Analysis & Documentation
Plan
Act/Actions
Observation
/Results
Reflection
Iteration 5
Project Finalization, Report Finalization, & Findings
Presentation
Plan
Act/Actions
Observation
/Results
Reflection

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  • 1. Running Head: FINDING EMPLOYMENT AS A JAVA DEVELOPER 1 Introduction and Methodology 8 APA Finding Employment as a Java Developer Introduction and Methodology IST8101 Narasimha Charya Vangeepuram Table of Contents Introduction ...……………………………………………………………………… ….…3 Methodology .……………………………………………………………………… …….4 References ………………………………………………………………………… ……..8
  • 2. Introduction Comment by Brenda: Add more information about yourself. In addition, elaborate on how this project will prepare you for employment. Grammar/Punctuation errors. All errors were not cited. I am an information technology student with a major in Information Assurance. Upon the completion of my course, my profession will be a Java developer. As a Java developer, my job description entails the design, development and implementation of Java applications that are web-based to meet business needs and requirements. Other duties and responsibilities include the testing and coding of programs alongside resolving technical issues in Java applications through debugging and coding among other duties and responsibilities. As a professional Java developer, my primary goal is to utilise the skills and knowledge learned during my course duration to create value for the society. Value in this sense is through the design, development and creation of web-based Java applications that facilitate effectiveness and efficiency in the society’s activities. My societal area of specialization will be the corporate world, through which I seek to facilitate web-based transactions that entail Java applications such as E-commerce, E-learning and E- healthcare among others. Other than the creation of value for the society, I also seek to improve the quality of Java applications by establishing and correcting any loopholes and weaknesses in web-based java applications through continuous research. I also aim at broadening the existing knowledge with regard to web-based Java applications by conducting research on deeper aspects of Java programming where much research hasn’t been done yet. These include Batman.js and Knockout.js frameworks which are MVVM frameworks programmed in pure JavaScript. I also seek to use the knowledge and skills learned from my course to make effective decisions that demonstrate an understanding of the integration of computing with other disciplines such as ethics, production and organizational
  • 3. management among others (Bruegge & Dutoit, 2004). Comment by Brenda: When you use abbreviations, you are to provide an explanation. In order to achieve the above stated objectives, I will primarily be required to find employment. The core reason as to why employment will be detrimental towards the achievement of my goals is the platform it offers towards my interaction with the society. As a graduate, I lack the resource to create a positive impact in the society. However by getting employment, I am able to utilise my employer’s resources to impact the society positively. An example of this is the design, development and creation of effective and efficient web-based java applications. In addition, it’s only through employment that I would be able to effectively interact with other professionals in the Java development industry. Through an interaction with other professionals in the Java development industry will research and improvement in web-based Java applications be effective and efficient. The other most significant aspect in meeting my goals is the acquisition of professional experience. This is because it is only through experience that one is able to identify relative shortcomings and aspects of Java that require additional research. Based on this, it is evident that the identification of a process that is aimed at securing employment will be critical towards the attainment of my goals and objectives. The multi-disciplinary approach used in making effective decisions which incorporate all other disciplines is only effective in the work place since an organization has various policies alongside numerous departments. Through employment, I will be able to work with various organizational departments thus make sound decisions that incorporate various disciplines through both the policies and departments (Gong, 2014). Comment by Brenda: Why are you citing your thoughts? Methodology Action research can be defined as learning through action and is thus different from ordinary research. Action research is
  • 4. cooperative and multidisciplinary in nature since it entails the integration of more than one individual in effectively resolving a problem. Also, referred to as participatory research, action learning, emancipatory research and collaborative research among others, action research entails the process of problem identification and resolving by a group of professionals. The multidisciplinary effort applied in conducting action research ensures that the research attains optimum results. In the event that the researchers feel that the research has not yielded satisfactory research, the research is conducted repeatedly until an optimum and satisfactory outcome is achieved. Comment by Brenda: Not true. Reword Other than the multidisciplinary approach and repetitive nature of action research, there are other several attributes that are used in differentiating it from common problem solving techniques involved in ordinary researches. The primary aim of action research is contributing to the society’s practical concerns while simultaneously furthering scientific objectives. The twin objective is the primary reason for collaboration and repetitive action towards the attainment of desirable outcomes. The multidisciplinary and holistic nature of action research ensures flexibility and swiftness in tackling problems. According to Kemmis, McTaggart and Retallick (2004), action research can be defined as a cyclical research process that entails four key stages namely, plan, act, observe and reflect. These four key stages are the building block for utilisation of action research and differentiate it from other basic researches. Action research is utilised in real life situations rather than basic research which is utilised in contrived researches and experimental studies since its primary aim is solving real life issues. However, action research can still be utilised in pilot researches by social scientists in the event that the situation may be too ambiguous to frame precise research issues (Kemmis, McTaggart & Retallick, 2004). With regard to my research question, the attainment of my goals as a Java developer, the holistic and multidisciplinary
  • 5. nature of action research ensures that the objective is relevant to the profession. While using contrived researches and experimental studies, there is a high likelihood of objective irrelevance due to my lack of professional experience. However, the inclusion of relative professionals in formulating my objectives due to the principles of action research ensures that different relative stakeholders are involved hence ensuring that the objectives remain relevant (Dyckhoff et al., 2013). Action research also facilitates optimization of the stated objectives. The holistic and multidisciplinary nature of action research analyses and contribute to the objectives from different perspectives thus ensuring the attainment of optimum objectives. The repetitive nature of action research also ensures that the researcher optimizes on the objectives. This is because research is repeated until the outcome satisfies the various parties involved in the event that prior researches are unsatisfactory. On the other hand, action research is also significant in sharpening the researcher’s professional practical skills. This is primarily attributed to the proactive nature of action research which emphasizes on learning through action. By practically meeting my objectives, I have higher chances of developing my practical skills. In the event that I make a mistake on any aspect of the objectives with regard to my professional career , other professionals involved in the action research will see to it that everything goes on smoothly by correcting me. Since action research focuses on a wide area of research, my knowledge and skills also tend to improve as a result of utilising action research unlike in the use of contrived research (Dyckhoff et al., 2013). The use of action research by a Java developer towards the fulfilment of personal objectives facilitates on job efficiency and effectiveness. This is because the Java developer acquir es additional skills and knowledge as a result of action research which will be critical in one’s professional career. This is because the Java developer acquires diverse perspectives to a
  • 6. problem which facilitates the ease of solving and on job efficiency. The use of action research by a java developer towards the fulfilment of personal objectives also enables the Java developer to make optimum decisions with regard to his/her objectives. This is attributed to the multidisciplinary nature of action research which incorporates other disciplines. As a result, decisions made factor various aspects of the objectives related to the disciplines such as legal, ethical, economic and social among others. The incorporation of various disciplines ensures that an individual makes optimum decisions which factor in different disciplines. These optimum decisions are efficient and effective in the corporate world thus hence promoting positive productivity from both individual and organizational perspectives. Action research used towards the fulfilment of personal goals by a Java developer also enhances dynamism in the developer’s objectives. This is attributed to the flexible nature of action research in solving problems. Dynamism is detrimental in today’s environment due to the dynamic nature of today’s business environment. The dynamism of my objectives due to the utilisation of action research ensures that these objectives are able to change with respect environmental changes. Dynamism ensures that the objectives are not rendered obsolete in case of changes in the external environment but instead change with respect to environmental changes (Raman et al., 2012). How will action research assist you with being successful in your project? You have basic information in this section. References Comment by Brenda: APA errors Bruegge, B., & Dutoit, A. H. (2004). Object-Oriented Software Engineering Using UML, Patterns and Java-(Required). Prentice Hall. Kemmis, S., McTaggart, R., & Retallick, J. (2004). The action research planner. Dyckhoff, A. L., Lukarov, V., Muslim, A., Chatti, M. A., & Schroeder, U. (2013, April). Supporting action research with
  • 7. learning analytics. InProceedings of the Third International Conference on Learning Analytics and Knowledge (pp. 220- 229). ACM. Raman, M., Ryan, T., Jennex, M. E., & Olfman, L. (2012). Wiki technology and emergency response: An action research study. Managing Crises and Disasters with Emerging Technologies: Advancements: Advancements, 50. Gong, S. W. (2014, June). Research on Java Development Kit Based on Complex Networks. In Applied Mechanics and Materials (Vol. 543, pp. 2953-2956). Running Head: FINDING EMPLOYMENT AS A JAVA DEVELOPER 1 APA Finding Employment as a Java Developer Introduction and Methodology IST8101 Narasimha Charya Vangeepuram
  • 8. Running Head: FINDING EMPLOYMENT AS A JAVA DEVELOPER 1 APA Finding Employment as a Java Developer Introduction and Methodology IST8101 Narasimha Charya Vangeepuram MIST998/MIST920 Fall 2016
  • 10. the syllabus in terms of: • Number of words/length. • Deadline. • Way of submission ( hard copy or/and electronically) Some standard practices are to number your pages, NOT print your essay double--‐ sided
  • 34. 169, no 4 (2006) : 25--‐ 28. • "Notes & bibliography system": Footnotes --‐ Books: First Name Last Name,Title in italics, p. x or pp. x--‐ y. Example: Hedley Bull (ed.), Intervention in World
  • 45. Nahed AlShehhi 5468267 Women Terrorist 1 WHY WOMEN JOIN TERRORIST GROUPS MIST 998 Done For: Dr. Imene Ajala Nahed AlShehhi 5468267
  • 46. Women Terrorist 2 Why Women Join Terrorists Groups Definitions and Concepts of Terrorism Terrorism can be defined in a number of ways depending on various points of view. According to the United States Department of Defense, it is the calculated use of unlawful violence to cause fear with the purpose to coerce or intimidate governments or societies in pursuit of general political, religious, or ideological agendas (O'Kane 2007). In this definition, violence, intimidation, and fear are key elements that produce terror among victims. According to the FBI, terrorism is the unlawful use of force, violence, or property against people to intimidate or coerce a government or civilian population of any segment thereof to further political or social objectives (Du Mont 2002). The United Nations (UN) defines terrorism as premeditated politically-motivated violence that is spread against non-combatant targets by sub-
  • 47. national groups or underground agents intended to affect an audience. The desire to revenge for atrocities that are committed against their loved ones appears to be a significant motivation for women joining terror groups in modern society. Terrorism has three perspectives-a victim, a terrorist, and the general public. While terrorists do not see themselves as evil, victims perceive them as criminal combatants who are ready to attain their goals by whatever means possible. On the other hand, the views of the general public are unstable and are different from one community to another. According to Pillar (2001), four elements are common in all the government definitions. He argues that these elements are pre-mediation, political motivation, targets being noncombatants, and perpetrators being sub-national or clandestine agents. Nahed AlShehhi 5468267
  • 48. Women Terrorist 3 Motivations of Women to Support Terrorism Comprehending a woman carrying out a terror attack is difficult. According to Alexander and Finger (1997), terrorism is a response to frustrations of various personal needs as well as economic and political objectives. Many women join terrorist groups due to ideologies, grief or revenge for loss, financial hardships, personal or family shame, and protection of self or their families. First, wives, mothers, and daughters are much more affected emotionally, physically, and financially after losing dominant male figures in their lives. In most cases, such losses are perceived as an injustice that motivates them to find collaborations in terrorist groups with an intention to revenge. Second, women's commitment to an ideological cause is similar to those of their male counterparts (Blee 2005). In most cases, women terrorists claim
  • 49. to fight for freedom of the oppressed and marginalized communities. It is the desire to make significant improvements to the current environments that drives them to join terrorism. Third, women terrorists have a desire to improve their social statuses. When they gain equality with their male counterparts, they try to find chances where they can prove the equality (Fighting for God: Motivations and aims of religious terrorists 2003). Advancements of women, such as the ability to attend school, maintain a job, and receive medical attention, are just a few of the motivations. Fourth, financial hardships as a result of a death of the breadwinner may make women join terrorist groups with the aim of making up for this loss. Nahed AlShehhi 5468267 Women Terrorist 4
  • 50. Fifth, women may join extremist groups due to personal or family shame caused by disrespect of their acquaintances. Forced marriages or rapes may motivate females to become suicide bombers to clean themselves as understood by a given culture (Pedahzur 2006). Lastly, women may participate in terrorist groups to protect themselves or their families. History of Women Participation in Terrorism Throughout history, women have participated in political violent actions of the insurgency, rebellion, and terrorism. One good example is Boudica and Joan of Arc, who collaborated to revolt against the Roman occupation (Hammond 2005). In the Russian revolution and anticolonial resistance in India, Algeria, and Israeli, women were involved. By the 1960s and 1970s, women had been introduced to terrorism in a modern sense as they joined leftist and nationalist organizations across the world. In the United States and Europe, right-wing groups, such as Ku Klux Klan (KKK), actively recruited women. In the 1990s and from 2000, the
  • 51. involvement of women in Jihad and Islamist terrorist organizations increased rapidly. Before the 1970s, academic literature on terrorism was almost non-existent. Since the rise of violent leftist groups, a lot of research has then been done. However, certain areas are largely not explored (de Leede 2014). Studies on the research of women’s participation in terrorism are lacking despite the estimations that 30% of the world's terrorists are women. Methods and Approaches in Counter Terrorism In the world, countering terrorism has amounted to substantial governments’ efforts. Between 2001 and 2011, the US alone has allocated more than $1 trillion. Various countries have increased awareness on counterterrorism and have embarked on assessing their effectiveness (Beyer 2010). Measures, such as freezing the assets of terrorists, have assisted in Nahed AlShehhi 5468267 Women Terrorist
  • 52. 5 controlling the spread and action of terror groups. Apart from the legal approaches, other strategies to counter terrorism include hardening the targets of terrorists, commanding and controlling all security responses, damage mitigation, beefing up local security, and ensuring that medical services are adequate if such attacks take place. Just like their male counterparts, women terrorists have motivations to participate in the vice. Although some of the motivations are common to both genders, others are more specific to women. Roles played by women in terror groups are almost similar to those of male counterparts. However, the latter stand a better chance of successfully conducting terror attacks as they are less suspected. In addition, their presence in terrorist groups helps keep the men composed. As the trend appears, the participation of women in terror groups increases gradually. From the research conducted, the confidence that terrorist group leaders have on women has
  • 53. increased (Hammond 2005). Thus, other women are forced to join groups with conditional offers and threats. From the discussion, there are many reasons that motivate women to support or join terrorist groups. At times, a number of motivations combine in the drive of females into terrorism. Since some of them are very committed, they actively participate in their roles and lead successful terrors attacks. Such success is highly spread through the media, which only results in more participation of women in terror groups. Nahed AlShehhi 5468267 Women Terrorist 6 References Alexander, Y & Finger, S 1977, Terrorism. 1st ed. New York: John Jay Press. Beyer, C 2010, Counterterrorism and international power
  • 54. relations. 1st ed. London: Tauris Academic Studies. Blee, K 2005, ‘Women and organized racial terrorism in the United States’. Studies in Conflict & Terrorism, vol. 28, no. 5, pp.421-433. de Leede, S 2014, Afghan women and the Taliban: An exploratory assessment. ICCT Policy Briefs. Du Mont, R 2002, Defining terrorism. 1st ed. Newport, R.I.: Naval War College. Hammond, P 2005, Slavery, terrorism & Islam. 1st ed. Cape Town, South Africa: Christian Liberty Books. ‘Fighting for God: Motivations and aims of religious terrorists’ 2003. Terrorism and Political Violence, vol. 15, no. 4, pp.190-201. O'Kane, R 2007, Terrorism. 1st ed. Harlow: Pearson Longman. Pedahzur, A 2006, Root causes of suicide terrorism. 1st ed. New York: Routledge. Pillar, P 2001, Terrorism and U.S. foreign policy. 1st ed. Washington, D.C.: Brookings Institution Press.
  • 55. Order #163959553 Why Women Join Terrorist groups (18 pages, 0 slides) Type of service: Writing from scratch Work type: Research Paper Deadline: (48h) Academic level: Master's Subject or Discipline: Political science Title: Why Women Join Terrorist groups Number of sources: 15 Provide digital sources used: No Paper format: Other: Harvard # of pages: 18 Spacing: Double spaced # of words: 4950 # of slides: ppt icon 0 # of charts: 0 Paper details:
  • 56. 1. Please follow the guideline for final research paper 2. I also upload a literature review of this topic it is the first step of final research paper. But it is not include a research Qs so you have to include a research question and focus on that area with arguing that from different sources. also be sure it is connected to research paper 3. The topic is about why women terrorist join terrorists groups, the topic is broad so please focus on something specific. 4. This source is from our subject so have a look at it and it may help to let you know what am talking about: Center on Global Counterterrorism Cooperation. 2013. The Roles of Women in Terrorism, Conflict and Violent Extremism. Policy Brief. 5. Please note this is advance subject so the research paper should be in advance level. 6. Please use books and academic sources and articles 7. Reminding the topic is about women terrorist, so please discuss why women join terrorist group Comments: Discipline: Terrorism # Files Who Uploaded 1 163959553_Final_Research_Guidlines_1.pdf Guidelines for writing 257 KB 30 Nov, 05:33 PM Customer 2 163959553_Women_Terrorists_2.pdf Outline
  • 57. 118 KB 30 Nov, 05:38 PM Customer WILMINGTON UNIVERSITY COURSE OUTLINE FACULTY MEMBER: Dr.Anand K. Singh TERM: FALL 2016 COURSE TITLE: Field Experience/Internship COURSE NUMBER: IST8101 OFFICE HOURS/METHOD OF CONTACT: I. SUPPLEMENTAL OBJECTIVES: None II. METHODOLOGY: A. Teaching Methods: Directed learning…students will use an Action Research methodology to pursue a quality improvement process, internship or electronic portfolio development B. Evaluation Procedures: Each student is required to submit their Action Research findings; this is accomplished in three (3) preparatory papers and a final paper. First – Introduction and Methodology – 20% Second – Literature Review and Proposal - 20 % Third – First Iteration 10% Final – Action Research Paper 50%
  • 58. III. COURSE OUTLINE/SCHEDULE: WRITE PAPERS ACCORDING TO RUBRIC PROVIDED FOR EACH PAPER. See complete Weekly Schedule on page 3. · Introduction and Methodology (Paper 1) 09/06/2016 (Tuesday) or 09/07/2016 (Wednesday) · Introduction (what you plan to accomplish and why, 2-3 pages) · Methodology is a research paper about Action Research, 3-4 pages (include reasons and justification for approach), minimum of five (5) professional references · Submit to Blackboard by 08:00 AM the morning of (week 1) class (or specified date) · Literature Review and Proposal (Paper 2) 09/20/2016 (Tuesday) or 09/21/2016 (Wednesday) Literature Review is a research paper about your topic. Most AR topics are very specific, so you will most likely need to generalize your topics. For example, if your AR project involves collecting business requirements for a new system, you may not find academic research about collecting business requirements for a new system. You will be able to find research about business requirements and process change, 6-8 pages, minimum of eight (8) professional references · Proposal – this is your plan · Briefly summarize (a paragraph or two for) each of the proposed (AR) iteration (at least 4 iterations) · Include a visual representation – (example provided in template) · Submit to Blackboard by 08:00 AM the morning of (week 3) class (or specified date)
  • 59. · 1st Iteration (Paper 3) 10/04/2016 (Tuesday) or 10/05/2016 (Wednesday) 1st Iteration to include your Plan, Action, Observations, and Reflections · Submit to Blackboard by 08:00 AM the morning of (week 5) class (or specified date) · Iteration Requirements: At least four iterations must be completed and documented (each step is usually one page) using the following format (unless a variation is approved by the instructor): · Plan, Act, Observe, and Reflect FINAL PAPER due 10th week of class: (Tuesday, November 08, 2016) FINAL PAPER due 10th week of class: (Wednesday, November 09, 2016) · Final paper should include at minimum: · Title page, table of contents, list of figures/tables, introduction, methodology, literature review, proposal, four iterations of research, summary of learning, and references · Minimum of thirteen (13) professional references · Integrate graphs, diagrams, charts etc. throughout your research paper · Submit to Blackboard by 08:00 AM the morning of (week 10) class (or scheduled date) Schedule Week 1 – Class session: to discuss expectations and generate ideas Weeks 2, 4, & 6 – By appointment only (class hours) Week 14 – by appointment only (class schedule) Weekly Schedule Check Blackboard for precise requirements for each assignment. 08/29/2016 TO 12/16/2016
  • 60. Monday, September 05, 2016 Week 1 Human Subject Review Training Tuesday, September 06, 2016 Human Subjects Review Committee Form Offer of Employment Letter - CPT STUDENTS Internship Contract Form - CPT STUDENTS 1st paper - Introduction and Methodology
  • 61. Monday, September 12, 2016 Week 2 Discussion Board Tuesday, September 13, 2016 Monday, September 19, 2016 Week 3 2nd paper - Literature Review and Proposal Tuesday, September 20, 2016
  • 62. Monday, September 26, 2016 Week 4 Discussion Board Tuesday, September 27, 2016
  • 63. Monday, October 03, 2016 Week 5 3rd paper - First Iteration Tuesday, October 04, 2016 Monday, October 10, 2016 Week 6 Discussion Board - Reflection Tuesday, October 11, 2016
  • 64. Monday, November 07, 2016 Week 10 Final Paper - Action Research Paper Tuesday, November 08, 2016 This paper will include following items Papers 1, 2, & 3.
  • 65. Iteration 2, 3, & 4. Summative Reflection- Learning Also Summative Reflection- Experience
  • 66. Page 1 of 3 YOUR PROJECT TITLE HERE 9 Project Title Action Research IST8101 Student Name Running head: YOUR PROJECT TITLE HERE 1 Table of Contents Action Research Project Overview 4 Introduction Overview 4 Methodology 5 Literature Review 6 Proposal 7 Iteration 1 7 Iteration 2 7 Iteration 3 8 Iteration 4 8
  • 67. Iteration 5 8 Iteration 1 – Brainstorming 10 Plan 10 Action 12 Contact reporting. 12 Observation 13 Reflection 14 Iteration 2 - Division 15 Plan 15 Action 15 Observation 15 Reflection 16 Reflective Statement 17 References 18 Appendix A 19 Contact Reporting Form 19 List of Tables and Figures Figure 1. Iteration flow diagram9 Figure A1. Contact Reporting Form19 Action Research Project Overview The non-portfolio or non-internship action research project involves actively researching a current technological problem or issue. The problem or issue can be internal or external to a business; however, the research requires fieldwork. This project’s duration must be at least eight weeks (four, two-week iterations of at least 40 hours of activity per iteration). Introduction Overview
  • 68. The introduction, as the minimum, is one to two pages long and should not have an APA heading. The introduction must include: · A brief history/background of the business if the problem involves a business or the background support for your technological problem or issue if the problem does not involve a business · A discussion about the circumstances of the situation that you plan to improve or change · You may want to discuss, ‘what is wrong or deficient…and why you think making changes will result in improvements. Include why the improvement is of value to you (the stakeholder) · Refer to the assignment on Blackboard for additional assignment criteria Methodology The methodology section of the paper, as a minimum, is two to three pages long. Essentially, this section is a mini-research paper defining and explaining the Action Research (AR) Methodology including its application to technology research. The methodology paper must include: · Five (5) professional (subject matter experts) or scholarly references · A discussion about the history of AR and application/uses along with its applicability to researching technology issues · A transitional paragraph at the end of the section describing how AR is an appropriate methodology for the research you are doing · Refer to the assignment on Blackboard for additional assignment criteria Literature Review
  • 69. A literature review is a research paper about your topic. This section, as the minimum, is three to four pages long using a themed (topic sections) presentation approach with as much detail as possible. Depending on your topic, specific examples or literary support may be difficult to find. You may need to use a surrogate (somewhat related) topic in order to complete the literature review. For example, improving the ‘needs assessment’ process in organization XYZ may not yield research results, so you will need to generalize the topic. Generalizing the topic could may require examining research on the value of need assessments, the processes associated with needs assessment, or how to a conduct needs assessment. The literature review section/paper must include: · At least eight (8) professional (subject matter expert) and/or scholarly references · Refer to the assignment on Blackboard for additional assignment criteria Proposal The proposal section contains a high-level overview of your project as laid out in a minimum of four iterations. Each iteration should represent approximately two weeks, with a minimum of 40 hours of activity in each iteration. Do not try to layout your full plan at this point, keep this to one or two paragraphs for each iteration description. At this point, you should focus on the big picture. Hypothetical situation…Let’s say your proposal deals with improving the ‘needs assessment’ process in organization XYZ. You know the process is weak and requires improvement, but do not know what the weak points are or how to correct them. You assume you will need the following iterations:Iteration 1 In iteration 1, you anticipate two or three brainstorming sessions with representatives from each of the three divisions with each session last a maximum of two hours. The session discussions will include identifying current process flow, a gap
  • 70. analysis, gathering process requirements, and communication flow. In addition, the iteration will include compiling, analyzing, and reporting the results of each brainstorming session. At this point you can go into a little more detail but not too much…keep this statement to one or two paragraphs. Remember, this is an example and one meeting is not sufficient for an iteration.Iteration 2 You expect there will be several one-hour follow up session with each of the division representatives to discuss the outcome of the brainstorming session, clarify information, and gather more detail about their division’s requirements. Again keep this to one or two paragraphs, I encourage you to focus on the big picture. Remember, this is an example and one meeting is not sufficient for an iteration.Iteration 3 This iteration will be a two-hour follow-up meeting with the three division representatives to discuss identified common requirements, possible integration of requirements, and discussion of how unique requirements will be managed at the division level. The researcher will manage common and integrated requirements, and the appropriate division must manage unique requirements. At the conclusion of this meeting, the division representatives will be tasked with formulating a solution for all unique requirements. Remember, this is an example and one meeting is not sufficient for an iteration.Iteration 4 You need to fully analyze the feedback concerning the requirements from each of the divisions. Then, document a final process to collect ‘needs’ from each of the divisions, Remember, this is an example and one meeting is not sufficient for an iteration.Iteration 5 A final two-hour meeting is needed to present the new process. Copies of the new process will be provided to each division. Remember, this is an example and one meeting is not sufficient for an iteration.
  • 71. A figure, see Figure 1, showing at least four iterations of your Action Research project’s flow must appear at the end of your proposal. The figure shown here should be used as a template for the information needed in the figure. Remember to revise the information in each of the Iteration number blocks! Figure 1. Iteration flow diagram Iteration 1 – (Your Title Here) Plan The plan section, as a minimum, is one page long, must describe all YOUR planned activities needed to accomplish your first iteration, and must represent approximately two weeks, or a minimum of 40 hours, of activity. THE PLAN HAS TO BE WRITTEN BEFORE ANY ACTION TAKES PLACE!!! The plan must include: · Description of each anticipated task for the iteration · Description of the resources needed to accomplish each task · Identification of people involved in each task · The anticipated duration of each task · The expected result or results from each task Answering all the typical questions of Who, What, Where, When, Why, and How for each task in the plan will provide a good foundation for an effective plan. For example, you are planning meetings; who should be invited and why, what topic(s) will be discussed, what is the purpose of the meeting or what do you intend to achieve, where is the meeting’s location, when is the meeting, and why is this meeting important. Moreover, what are the expected results from the meeting and how do you intend on achieving the results. If you develop an agenda for the meeting, either the agenda or the contents of the agenda would normally be included as part of the plan.
  • 72. Suggestion: Take extra time in developing a detailed Plan following the SMART Methodology, if you list five items in your plan, and then you carry those five elements into each activity for comments. For example, in the Plan you say ‘you plan on completing internet research’, then in the Action - you discuss the internet research, in the Outcomes - you list any specific outcomes or analysis resulting from the internet research, and then in the Reflections -you reflect on what you learned as a result of the internet research. The plan sets the stage for the entire iteration. THIS IS THE PLAN!!! Action The action section, as the minimum, is one page long and must represent approximately two weeks, or a minimum of 40 hours, of activity. This section must describe the activities that actually took place during the iteration, but most importantly, the section must describe YOUR actions/activities during the iteration. For example, your actions included a brainstorming session; who attended (and who did not), was the agenda followed, were there additional items for discussion added, or did the agenda take the meeting in a different direction and what was the duration of the meeting. In some instances, this may be very similar to the meeting minutes. Contact reporting. Any action(s) involving personal communications (e.g., an informal meeting, a hallway discussion or conversation, a telephone call, text message, etc.) used as part of your research requires documentation of the participants. This means you must provide the first and last name, email address, phone number, address, and the employer’s name of each person
  • 73. involved in the personal communication. See Appendix A for the contact reporting form. Failure to disclose any or all the contact information may result in your inability to use the personal communication as part of your action research. Observation This section, as the minimum, is one page long and must represent approximately two weeks, or a minimum of 40 hours, of activity Observations must include the analysis and outcomes or results of all actions/activities in the iteration with a focus on the analysis and outcomes or results from YOUR actions/activities. For example, your brainstorming session included documenting the information presented by each participant (the action). The observation or outcome from this action would be providing a list of all the brainstorming results or latent feedback from each participant. Additionally, you should include any analysis that would occur because of the brainstorming. Reflection The reflection section, as a minimum, is one page long and must represent approximately two weeks, or a minimum of 40 hours, of activity. This section is the most important section of your action research paper. The iteration’s reflection section must: · Examine what went well · Examine what did not go well · Explain what actions/processes could be improved · Provide a self-critique yourself as well as the processes you are applying · Provide a critique of processes you applied during the iteration · Identify any restrictions, limitations, and risks associated with the iteration and task accomplishment · For example, if one of the key participant was not available to attend the brainstorming session, you may want to think about
  • 74. how you will meet and gather information from that person (especially if the information is important to the process) Iteration 2 – (Your Title Here) Hypothetical example - one on one interview sessions The Plan would address the - who, what, where, when, why, and how regarding all three of the divisions. Since you would be interviewing three different division representatives, you would create one plan, but have three actions, three observations and possibly three reflections (or one reflection that addresses thoughts about each of the interviews). So it may look like:Plan The plan may include a one page description of the division representatives (may want to include specific influence), anticipated questions or dialogue, as well as justification why along with the meeting schedule (where, when, how long)Action The action section could include a page detailing the interview of each representative (e.g., one page with the interview of the Operations representative, one page of the interview with the Data/Telecom representative, and one page with the interview of the HR representative)Observation The observation section could include a page detailing the interview of each representative (e.g., one page with the interview outcomes from the Operations representative, one page with the interview outcomes from the Data/Telecom representative, and one page with the interview outcomes from the HR representative) Reflection The reflection section should include your perspective of all three meetings: · Examine what went well · Examine what did not go well · Explain what actions/processes could be improved · Provide a self-critique yourself as well as the processes you are applying · Provide a critique of processes you applied during the
  • 75. iteration · Identify any restrictions, limitations, and risks associated with the iteration and task accomplishment The Action Research Project requires completing at least four, two-week iterations or approximately 40 days of research. Reflective Statement The last component of your action research paper is a reflective learning statement encompassing your complete experience. The statement must present two aspects of your research. First, the statement must summarize your experiences during the process and, second, the statement must summarize your overall learning during the process. Be sure to include any specific achievements. References
  • 76. Appendix A Contact Name First Last Contact Number Address Email Employer Name Contact Name First Last
  • 77. Contact Number Address Email Employer Name Contact Name First Last Contact Number Address Email Employer Name Contact Name First Last Contact Number Address Email Employer Name
  • 78. Contact Name First Last Contact Number Address Email Employer Name Contact Name First Last Contact Number Address Email Employer Name Figure A1. Contact Reporting Form Iteration 1Brainstorming & Requirements GatheringPlanAct/ActionsObservation/ResultsReflectionIteratio n 2Divisional Meetings, Data Analysis, & Other ResearchPlanAct/ActionsObservation/ResultsReflectionIteration 3Coordination Meetings & Data AnalysisPlanAct/ActionsObservation/ResultsReflectionIteration
  • 79. 4Data Analysis & DocumentationPlanAct/ActionsObservation/ResultsReflectionIt eration 5Project Finalization, Report Finalization, & Findings PresentationPlanAct/ActionsObservation/ResultsReflection Iteration 1 Brainstorming & Requirements Gathering Plan Act/Actions Observation /Results Reflection Iteration 2 Divisional Meetings, Data Analysis, & Other Research Plan Act/Actions Observation /Results Reflection Iteration 3 Coordination Meetings & Data Analysis Plan Act/Actions Observation /Results Reflection Iteration 4 Data Analysis & Documentation Plan Act/Actions Observation /Results Reflection Iteration 5 Project Finalization, Report Finalization, & Findings Presentation Plan