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solving inequalities

Question 1: An educator overhears a conversation between two students. One of the students is talking about witnessing other students picking on a student with an intellectual disability during the daily walk home. The behavior described includes teaching, pushing, and taking personal possessions. The educator hears the student say that he feels bad for the student who is being picked on but is afraid to confront his peers or report the behavior, particularly since the activity is not happening on school grounds. Discuss how the educator can address this issue. Include evidence from the “Model Code of Ethics for Educators (MCEE)” and “Professional Dispositions of Learners” to support your ideas.

Question 2: You have just finished a lesson on solving inequalities and handed students a worksheet to complete silently. While the students were working independently, you decided to check your email, not realizing that your computer screen was still being projected to the class.  You open an email from the principal Mrs. Russell, who is following up on a student, Rebecca Johnson, who was recently referred to receive services on an Individual Education Program. You realized what had occurred once you heard the students giggling at the screen. You quickly unplugged the computer from the projector and told the students to get back to work.  What should you do next to protect the student’s privacy? Include evidence from “Model Code of Ethics for Educators (MCEE)” and “Professional Dispositions of Learners.”

Sample Solution

ere is a distinction between the mind and the body. The mind is essentially thinking and the body is essentially extended so that the two have nothing in common. In Descartes’ Meditations on Philosophy, there is a character, the mediator, and he reasons that he might cast all the opinions of others into doubt if he can doubt the foundations of basic principles upon which his opinions are founded. In the first meditation, Descartes rejects as if false any belief that is open to doubt. He pushes skepticism to its limits by introducing the notion of an “evil demon”, a being that always tricks us into believing true what is actually false. The only certainty that Descartes can find is that nothing is certain. Knowledge acquired through the senses was called into doubt by argument from dreaming and knowledge acquired through intellect was called into doubt by the evil demon argument. In Descartes Meditation Two, Descartes comes up with the argument of God’s existence because he began to wonder something. He began to wonder if he exists. “I think, I exist.” He had previously concluded that the world, minds, bodies, etc. did not exists and then began to doubt the existence of himself. But, to have been able to doubt this and to have the “deceiver” deceive him into thinking that he does not exist, then he concludes that he must exist in order to have been deceived. Descartes argues that even assuming there is an evil spirit who constantly deceives me, it is certain that my own self exists: for the very notion of an evil spirit assumes that the spirit deceives someone; me. So even if constantly deceived, I can’t doubt that I exist. Descartes holds that the sentence “I exist” must be true whenever I think it to myself. I may utterly deceive as to what I believe but even the most radical doubt of all, which is doubting my own existence, must imply that I exist. He creates the phrase, “cogito ergo sum.” This means, I think therefore I am. So according to Descartes, if he is able to think and reason, he exists. But in addition to that he can sense and imagine. However, Descartes believes that the senses and imagination are not trustworthy. Our senses are sometimes wrong and are not reliable, and therefore doubt is necessary. Our imagination has the ability to make up things that do not exist, and for that reason it is not reliable to knowing our essence. The ability to reason and our intellect prove to be much more reliable to knowing than the body and senses are. The third meditation is titled “ The existence of God.” In his third meditation, Descartes states, “…as far as my parents are concerned, even if everything is true of them that I have ever thought to be so, certainly they do not conserve me in being, nor did they in any way produce me insofar as I am a thinking thing…” (Descartes 36). Here, he explains that he believes God was the one who created him, not his parents. God allowed for him to have the ability to thin
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