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Nurse Practice Act

D​‌‍‍‍‌‍‍‌‍‌‌‍‍‍‌‍‌‌‌‍​iscuss the Nurse Practice Act (NPA) as a regulatory process, in general. Discuss how the process affects the nursing role in clinical practice

Sample Solution

does not recognize converts from Islam as falling under the jurisdiction of their new religious community’s laws in matters of personal status. Instead, converts from Islam are still considered Muslims. The constitution also provides that matters concerning personal status, such as religion, marriage, divorce, child custody, and inheritance, are under the exclusive jurisdiction of religious courts. Muslims are subject to the jurisdiction of Islamic law courts, which apply Islamic law adhering to the Hanafi school of Islamic jurisprudence, except in cases that are explicitly addressed by civil status legislation. The sharia courts in Jordan hear all cases that concern disputes over parental care if both parties are Muslim. In cases of mixed marriages between a Christian and a Muslim, the civil courts have jurisdiction unless all relevant parties accept the jurisdiction of the sharia courts. Christian courts have jurisdiction to adjudicate cases that arise between the members of their community with respect to all issues relating to personal status law. In practice this means that Christian children are subjected to different laws outside of the jurisdiction of the state (i.e. the legal rights of children and what is determined as being in their best interests) will vary based on their religious affiliation. Conclusion Jordan is an example of a liberal autocracy, where hegemonic control has been consistently maintained. Even as human rights language has begun to infiltrate most Islamic countries, the Jordanian regime has largely maintained control and has been able to implement human rights on their own terms, while also subverting large-scale human rights movements through repression and co-optation (i.e. the Women’s movement). While human rights have significantly impacted Jordanian society and expectations, it has not moved to deeper challenge the non-western normative currents that still remain deeply entrenched within its society. For example, the institutionalization of the patriarchal practices of tribes and of the shari’a court has not changed over the course of Jordanian history. The legal system in Jordan still largely sees women as inherently dependent on men, both financially and for security. When Jordan became a state, rather than creating a unified court system, it maintained the court system of the Ottoman Empire and British Mandate. Only if the government were to establish a different court system, that challenged the sacred space of the shari’a court in matters of personal status, would the state likely be recognized as in “full compliance” with International Human Rights standards.

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