The New York Times Information
The New York Times Works in Guatemala City
The conditions under which most Guatemalans work are less than desirable and often in violation of Guatemalan law. According to the nation's labor laws, the minimum daily wage is US$3.00 for agricultural workers, US$3.30 for workers in commerce, US$3.38 for construction workers, and US$6.00 for specialized labor.
The New York Times The workweek consists of 44 hours for day-shift workers and 36 hours for night-shift workers. Overtime work is to be compensated with time-and-a-half pay, and children under the age of 18 are not to work overtime. In terms of workplace conditions, employers are to ensure healthy and safe environments for their workers by providing adequate bathroom facilities and on-hand medical care. If 25 percent of the employees at a given workplace request to organize a trade union, they have the right to do so freely. Work conditions in Guatemala's agricultural and industrial sectors often fail to meet the government's specified requirements. More than 80,000 Guatemalans, most of them young women
The New York Times Population in Guatemala City
As of July 2000, Guatemala's population was estimated at 12,639,939. Guatemala has a populace that is concentrated mainly in rural areas. Only 39 percent of its population is urban (though urbanization is accelerating). The sizeable rural population is linked to the large indigenous (Amerindian) presence in Guatemala; persons descended from the Mayan Indians account for 56 percent of the nation's total population, making Guatemala the Latin American nation with the largest indigenous population relative to total population.
The New York Times The other 44 percent of the national population is mestizo (of mixed Amerindian-Spanish descent, also called ladino in local Spanish). Despite the concentration of the population in rural areas, close to 80 percent of physicians are located in the metropolitan area, making health care difficult to access for rural inhabitants. Additionally, water supply and sanitation services reach 92 percent and 72 percent of the urban population respectively, while in rural areas they reach marginally more than 50 percent of the population.
The New York Times Spare time in Guatemala
The Guatemala national football team is the association football team representing the country of Guatemala and is controlled by the Federaci贸n Nacional de F煤tbol de Guatemala. Founded in 1919, it affiliated to FIFA in 1946, and it is a member of CONCACAF. The team has made three Olympic tournament appearances, competing at the 1968, 1976, and 1988 Olympic Games. Guatemala have never qualified for a finals tournament of the World Cup, although they have reached the final round of qualification on four occasions.
The New York Times Guatemala won the 1967 CONCACAF Championship and the 2001 UNCAF Nations Cup. The team's best performance in a CONCACAF Gold Cup was in 1996, when they finished fourth. Guatemala has also obtained a silver medal at the 1983 Pan American Games in Caracas, Venezuela.
The New York Times Religions in Guatemala City
Catholicism was the official religion during the colonial era. It is common for relevant Mayan practices to be incorporated into Catholic ceremonies and worship when they are sympathetic to the meaning of Catholic belief a phenomenon known as enculturation. The practice of traditional Mayan religion is increasing as a result of the cultural protections established under the peace accords. The government has instituted a policy of providing altars at every Mayan ruin found in the country so that traditional ceremonies may be performed there.
The New York Times Politics of Guatemala takes place in a framework of a presidential representative democratic republic, whereby the President of Guatemala is both head of state and head of government, and of a multi-party system. Executive power is exercised by the government. Legislative power is vested I both the government and the Congress of the Republic. The judiciary is independent of the executive and the legislature.
Politic in Guatemala City
The New York Times
IDENTITY IN CHINA
IDENTITY Today there are 56 distinct recognized ethnic groups in China. In terms of numbers however, Han Chinese is by far the largest group. Throughout history, many groups have merged into neighboring ethnicities or disappeared. At the same time, many within the Han identity have maintained distinct linguistic and regional cultural traditions. The term Zhonghua Minzu has been used to describe the notion of Chinese nationalism in general
The New York Times STRUCTURE CULTURE Since the Three Sovereigns and Five Emperors period, some form of Chinese monarch has been the main ruler above all. Different periods of history have different names for the various positions within society. Conceptually each imperial or feudal period is similar, with the government and military officials ranking high in the hierarchy, and the rest of the population under regular Chinese law. From the late Zhou Dynasty (1046â€“256 BCE) onwards, traditional Chinese society was organized into a hierarchic system of socio-economic classes known as the four occupations
The New York Times Politic of China
The government of the People's Republic of China is divided among three bodies: the political arm, the Communist Party of China; the administrative arm, the State Council and the enforcement arm, People's Liberation Army (PLA). positions of significant power in the state structure and in the army are occupied by members of the Communist Party of China which is controlled by the Politburo Standing Committee of the Communist Party of China, a group of 4 to 9 people, usually all older men, who make all decisions of national significance. As the role of the Army is to enforce these decisions, the support of the PLA is important in maintaining Party rule.
The New York Times Religions in China
Both Catholicism and Christianity were first introduced to China in Tang Dynasty, which was named as Nestorians during that time. After 1840, they swept the country. Although they were suspended after 1949, it spread fast in recent years. Now about 15 million Chinese people are Catholics, who are organized in about 97 parishes, while about 20 million Christians are in Mainland. Most of Christians gather in the south part of the country.
The New York Times Religions in London
According to the 2011 Census, the largest religious groupings are Christians (48.4 per cent), followed by those of no religion (20.7 per cent), Muslims (12.4 per cent), no response (8.5 per cent), Hindus (5.0 per cent), Jews (1.8 per cent), Sikhs (1.5 per cent), Buddhists (1.0 per cent) and other (0.6 per cent).
The New York Times National Government in London
London is the seat of the Government of the United Kingdom, which is located around the Palace of Westminster. Many government departments are located close to Parliament, particularly along Whitehall, including the Prime Minister's residence at 10 Downing Street. The British Parliament is often referred to as the "Mother of Parliaments" (although this sobriquet was first applied to England itself by John Bright) because it has been the model for most other parliamentary systems, and its Acts have created many other parliaments.
The New York Times Peoples and cultures in London
A multicultural city, London has a diverse range of peoples and cultures, and more than 300 languages are spoken within its boundaries. The 2011 census revealed that 60% of Londoners were white, with 45% of residents being white Britons, making them a minority in the city for the first time. In March 2011, London had an official population of 8,174,100, making it the most populous municipality in the European Union, and accounting for 12.5% of the UK population.
The New York Times The Greater London Urban Area is the second-largest in the EU with a population of 8,278,251, while the London metropolitan area is the largest in the EU with an estimated total population of between 12 million and 14 million. London had the largest population of any city in the world from around 1831 to 1925.
The New York Times Jobless Rate Edges Down to Its Lowest Level in 4 Years Despite fears of a slowdown caused by gridlock in Washington, the economic recovery moved forward at a steady pace in November, pushing unemployment to its lowest level in four years. The nationâ€™s employers added 146,000 jobs last month, in line with the average of 151,000 a month in 2012. But the pace was a substantial improvement from earlier this year, when job growth slowed sharply and many observers feared a double-dip recession.
The New York Times The biggest surprise was that Hurricane Sandy created so little drag. Economists had estimated that only 86,000 jobs would be added in November, a decline from October largely because of the storm. According to the monthly snapshot from the Labor Department, released on Friday, the nation’s unemployment rate dropped to 7.7 percent last month from 7.9 percent in October. Economists cautioned that this bit of seeming good news was the result of a shrinking labor force, rather than the addition of jobs. At the current pace of job creation, the unemployment rate will gradually decline to 7.1 percent by December 2013, said Dean Maki, chief United States economist at Barclays Capital. “The underlying trend in unemployment is downward, and that’s what we continued to see in the November figures,” Mr. Maki said. “Over the past year, unemployment has fallen a full percentage point and is now down 2.3 percentage points from its high in 2009.”
The New York Times Many economists worry that job creation will slow markedly, however, if President Obama and Congressional Republicans cannot agree on a plan to reduce the deficit by the end of the year, leading to more than $600 billion in government spending cuts and automatic tax increases in 2013. The Congressional Budget Office, as well as many private economists, warn that this path will lead to a recession in the first half of 2013 and push unemployment back up.
The New York Times While it is encouraging that businesses seem to be hiring in spite of the uncertainty in Washington, that could change quickly, said Ethan Harris, cohead of global economics at Bank of America Merrill Lynch. “If the budget impasse can’t be resolved this month, it’s likely that jobs growth will weaken early next year,” he said. “The fiscal cliff is a very dangerous game.” Even if both sides in Washington come up with a shortterm solution on the budget, as many observers expect, the pace of job growth remains well below what is needed to push wages substantially higher or to significantly reduce the broadest measure of unemployment anytime soon.
The New York Times Factoring in people seeking work, as well as those who want jobs but have stopped looking and those forced to take part-time jobs because full-time employment was not available, the broad unemployment gauge dipped to 14.4 percent in November from 14.6 percent in October. Average hourly earnings rose 0.2 percent in November, and are up about 1.7 percent from a year earlier â€” about half the annual rate of growth seen in 2007 before the recession hit, when unemployment was below 5 percent. The size of the labor force, according to a household survey separate from the one showing how many jobs were added by businesses and government, shrank by 350,000 in November. Part of that drop can be explained by the number of baby boomers deciding to retire, but a significant number of workers remain discouraged, prompting them to drop out of the job hunt.
The New York Times As a result, the labor participation rate, which represents the portion of the adult population that is either employed or actively looking for work, remains low by historical standards, said Nigel Gault, chief United States economist for IHS Global Insight. At 63.6 percent in November, Mr. Gault said, this measure is near the low point in this economic cycle. â€œWeâ€™re not at the point in which the jobs market is strong enough to pull discouraged workers back into the labor market,â€? he said. Although job growth in November exceeded expectations, the Labor Department revised downward its figures for the preceding months. For September, the Labor Department said the economy created 132,000 jobs, down from an earlier estimate of 148,000, and the figure for October was lowered to 138,000 from 171,000.
The New York Times More than 1.4 million families live on $2 a day per person The number of families living on $2 or less per person per day for at least a month in the USA has more than doubled in 15 years to 1.46 million. That's up from 636,000 households in 1996, says a new study released by researchers at the University of Michigan and Harvard University. Government benefits blunt the impact of such extreme poverty, but not completely, says one of the researchers, Luke Shaefer, a professor of social work at Michigan.
The New York Times When food stamps are included as income, the number of households in extreme poverty, defined as living on $2 a day, drops to 800,000, Shaefer says. That's up from 475,000 in 1996.
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STORY: As seniors climb from poverty, young fall in STORY: Child homelessness up 33% in 3 years MORE: Extreme poverty in the USA
"This seems to be a group that has fallen through the cracks," says Kathryn Edin, a Harvard researcher and professor of public policy. The study found that among households in extreme poverty, one in five received rent vouchers or lived in public housing. Sixty-six percent had at least one child with public health insurance. The study did not factor in how those benefits affect household income.
The New York Times Robert Rector, senior research fellow at the Heritage Foundation, a conservative think tank, says most aid to the poor today is in non-cash assistance. Last year, he says, the federal and state government spent $900 billion on 70 programs that assist the poor, from health care and food stamps to energy assistance and college grants. "When you look at that type of family, you don't see the type of deprivation this study suggests," he says. Because the study shows households in extreme poverty for a month, it is more reflective of people losing jobs, getting divorced or having shortterm crises, he says. Shaefer says, "We are trying to document the growth in deep poverty. â€Ś Even one month living at this level is concerning."
The New York Times Magdalyn March, 30, of Birmingham, Ala., can relate to those living in extreme poverty. In 2006, she lost a seasonal job at a packing warehouse, split with an abusive boyfriend and was caring for her two children. She received about $200 a month in government cash assistance and $282 in food stamps.
March and her children lived in a motel when she was with her boyfriend. When he left, she couldn't afford the room, and she and her children were kicked out. March stayed with friends and relatives for a few nights at a time but ended up in a homeless shelter.
The New York Times She credits the shelter, First Light, with helping her find a job as a waitress at a chain restaurant and affordable day care. She says she still struggles. She needs glasses and has to go to the dentist but can't afford it. March and her children are living with her mother now. "You've got to come up with a system," she says, "because you can't live off of that. You really can't."
The New York Times Spare time
Second in popularity as a leisure-time activity, according to the Harris poll conducted by Taylor in 2003, was the timehonored tradition of socializing with family or children. When the 17% who named this activity were added to the 7% who cited socializing with friends or neighbors, the total who chose socializing was 24%, the same amount as the number one choice of reading.
The New York Times socializing with friends or neighbors (7%), playing team sports (6%), exercise activities such as weights and aerobics (6%), and gardening (6%). To a lesser extent the respondents also mentioned using a computer, participating in church activities, dining out, and watching sports (5% each); and walking, listening to music, shopping, traveling, hunting, and making crafts (4% each), among other choices.
The New York Times Many Americans spend their leisure time in volunteer work helping others. The U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS) survey Volunteering in the United States 2003 found that 63.8 million people did volunteer work of some type between September 2002 and September 2003, up from 59.8 million a year earlier. During the same period the rate of Americans volunteering rose from 27.4% of those age sixteen or older to 28.8%. The median number of hours a volunteer gave during the year was fifty-two.
The New York Times "Protestant" is no longer America's top religious umbrella brand. It's been rained out by the soaring number of 'none’s’ -- people who claim no faith affiliation.
For decades, if not centuries, America's top religious brand has been
"Protestant.“ No more. In the 1960s, two in three Americans called themselves Protestant. Now the Protestant group -- both evangelical and mainline -- has slid below the statistical waters, down to 48%, from 53% in 2007 Where did they go? Nowhere, actually. They didn't switch to a new religious brand, they just let go of any faith affiliation or label. The Pew Forum on Religion & Public Life released an analytic study today titled, Nones on the Rise, now that one in five Americans (19.6%) claim no religious identity. This group, called "Nones," is now the nation's second-largest category only to Catholics, and outnumbers the top Protestant denomination, the Southern Baptists. The shift is a significant cultural, religious and even political change.
The New York Times Count former Southern Baptist Chris Dees, 26, in this culture shift. He grew up Baptist in the most religious state in the USA: Mississippi. By the time he went off to college for mechanical engineering, "I just couldn't make sense of it any more," Dees says. Now, he's a leader of the Secular Student Alliance chapter at Mississippi State and calls himself an atheist. MORE: Nones on the Rise Today, fueled by young adults like Dees, the Nones have leapt from 15.3% of U.S. adults in 2007, according to Pew studies.
The New York Times One in three (32%) are under age 30 and unlikely to age into claiming a religion, says Pew Forum senior researcher Greg Smith. The new study points out that today's Millennials are more unaffiliated than any young generation ever has been when they were younger. "The rise of the None is a milestone in a long-term trend," Smith says. "People's religious beliefs, and the religious groups they associate with, play an important role in shaping their worldviews, their outlook in life and certainly in politics and elections." The study comes amid an election campaign where the Republican Party, placed Protestants on their presidential ticket for a century, has nominated a Mormon with a Catholic running mate.
The New York Times Currently, the U.S. Supreme Court includes six Catholics and three Jews: Whoever wins in November may deal with naming a justice in the next four years. Rev. Eileen Lindner, a Presbyterian pastor and editor of the Yearbook of American and Canadian Churches, observes, "We are still twice as likely to be affiliated with a religion than Europeans, but there is strong evidence that our religious institutions, as we configured them in past centuries, are playing a less significant role in American life." Rev. Albert Mohler, president of the Southern Baptists Theological Seminary in Louisville, saw a welcome clarity in the report, even if he didn't like the new picture in focus.
The New York Times "Today, there's no shame in saying you're an unbeliever, no cultural pressure to claim a religious affiliation, no matter how remote or loose," Mohler says. "This is a wake-up call. We have an incredible challenge ahead for committed Christians." Wanda Melchert, whose great-grandparents helped found Vang Lutheran Church in rural North Dakota a century ago, sees her church about to shut its doors and become part of a local heritage museum. The congregation worships elsewhere now. "Out here in the middle North Dakota, religion is still very important and families still teach their children. There's a strong faith base still here," she says. But when Melchert looks at the changing national picture of religion, she says, "we're praying about this. We feel there's a great need for people to turn back to God. When we lose that, it's dangerous for our country."
The New York Times However, Rev. Martin Marty, a historian of religion and professor emeritus of the University of Chicago, says he wrote a book half a century ago on varieties of unbelief and has long thought that religious cohesion "has long been overstated." Says Marty: "The difference is now we have names for groups like Nones."
The New York Times Politics of the United States The United States is a federal constitutional republic, in which the President of the United States (the head of state and head of government), Congress, and judiciary share powers reserved to the national government, and the federal government shares sovereignty with the state governments. The executive branch is headed by the President and is independent of the legislature. Legislative power is vested in the two chambers of Congress, the Senate and the House of Representatives. The judicial branch (or judiciary), composed of the Supreme Court and lower federal courts, exercises judicial power (or judiciary). The judiciary's function is to interpret the United States Constitution and federal laws and regulations. This includes resolving disputes between the executive and legislative branches. The federal government's layout is explained in the Constitution. Two political parties, the Democratic Party and the Republican Party, have dominated American politics since the American Civil War, although smaller parties like the Libertarian Party also exist and achieve minor amounts of representation.
The New York Times
INFORMATION FROM CUBA
The New York Times Work
The people working in Cuba will quickly learn that the government controls most of the industry in the country and also the majority of the workforce. About 83% of the Cuban labor force is employed by the state, with an additional 5% working for companies which are closely connected to the state. A lot of expats interested in working in Cuba may find employment as tour operators or representatives but they not can, be hired as a barman, entertainer, or cleaning staff. These types of jobs are reserved for Cubans. Many expats with plans on working in Cuba also find work as freelance writers, photographers, or journalists. However, keep in mind that you need a special work permit for this.. Almost all jobs are distributed by the state. Securing a work permit, the prerequisite for working in Cuba, is definitely not easy as Cuban citizens are treated preferentially.
The New York Times
The families in Cuba has very complex origins and intermarriage between diverse groups are in general The Institute for Cuban and Cuban-American Studies at the University of Miami says that 62% is black whereas statistics from the Cuban census state says that 65.05% of the population is white Also has a sizable number of Asian people who comprise 1% of the population. They are primarily of Chinese descent, followed by Filipino, Koreans and Vietnamese people Family . Cuba has unrestricted access to legal abortion and an abortion rate of 58.6 per 1000 pregnancies in 1996, compared to an average of 35 in the Caribbean, 27 in Latin America overall, and 48 in Europe. Contraceptive use is estimated at 79%.
The New York Times Spare Time
Cuba is perhaps the most fascinating island in the Caribbean -- Itâ€™s a contradictory destination where stunning beaches and luxurious tourist-only resorts mask the true conditions under which most Cubans live. Many Tourists go to Cuba when they have a spare time to swimming pools, close to warm sandy beaches also Cuba have largest cities and interesting like Santiago de Cuba that is the largest city in Cuba or Havana in this place you can buy and go to the restaurants and there the people are very respect with you, If you go, take time not only to savor this countryâ€™s extraordinary beauty, but to talk with the people of his culture.
The New York Times Main Religions
Cuba's prevailing religion is Catholicism the Roman Catholic Church estimates that 60 percent of the population is Catholic but only 5% of that 60% attends mass regularly. Membership in Protestant churches is estimated to be 5 percent and includes Baptists, Pentecostals, Jehovah's Witnesses, Muslims, Jews, Buddhists and the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (Mormons). Most Jewish Cubans are descendants of Polish and Russian Ashkenazi Jews who fled pogroms at the beginning of the 20th century. There is a sizeable number of Sephardic Jews in Cuba who trace their origin to Turkey. Most of these Sephardic Jews live in the provinces, although they maintain a synagogue in Havana. The people in Cuba respect other religions.
The New York Times Politics
state guided by the principles of JosĂŠ MartĂ, and the political ideas of Marx, the father of communist states, Engels and Lenin. Executive power is exercised by the Cuban Government, which is represented by the Council of State and the Council of Ministers Legislative power is exercised through the unicameral National Assembly of People's Power, which is constituted as the maximum authority of the state Judiciary Superior are courts are at the next level. Every province has its own superior court. They decide which cases are able to pass to the Supreme Court. The Courts of First Instance is the court on all major criminal matters, civil cases, juvenile cases, administrative law, and labor law. .
The New York Times
The New York Times Politics
It is important to follow the rules because in Cuba there are three Powers: 1. Executive power: Its exercised by the Cuban Government for example: Ministers and Council of State and his objective is doing responsibility for the daily administration of the state.
2. Legislative Power: is exercised through the unicameral National Assembly of People's Power, which is constituted as the maximum authority of the state and his objective is the executes the law. 3. Judiciary Superior: They decide which cases are able to pass to the Supreme Court. for example: criminal matters, civil cases, juvenile cases, administrative law, and labor law.
The New York Times Family issues
By: Estefany Toledo
in USA are laws that helps, all the family’s issues, for example all the mothers, when they don’t have husband, they received tickets that are for food, also the education is free, so all the kids received education even they are not citizens, also they give them breakfast, But now in USA the economy is going through a difficult situation, because is more difficult to find a job, so the kinds have to past difficult situation with their family, and they don’t have something to eat, or sometimes they are immigrants so they can’t applies for a job, at times they had children that born is USA, but when they deport them, the children’s stay alone in the country.
The New York Times Work in Guatemala
By: Noemí Reyes
In Guatemala there are many reasons why getting a job is very difficult and there are reasons why in our country there is much poverty, young people are exploited at work because they simply do not respect the laws of our country. The most of people in Guatemala didn’t have a work because is difficult to find, because now in this time if you didn’t have an experience you can not work, and the people that have work don’t receive the minimum daily according to the laws. Most young people are exploited in the work because children under the age of 18 should not work overtime but most cases young people work and are not paid overtime. Among the labor law violations common are forced overtime, employment of children as young as 13 years old, and bathrooms that remain locked for most of the workday. everyone should have the opportunity to work but we also have rights that must be respected.
The New York Times Paragraph By: Edwin Coyoy
London is a city that is made up of art, commerce, entertainment, fashion, culture, media, professional services etc. .. Their culture is like no other and one that attracts many tourists so you can appreciate the scenery, valleys, mountains in this city. London religion is liberal and not required to be part of a religion, although most are Christians, also induce people, and people without religion is optional as they want to live, with religion or no religion. London's economy is large and is in good working condition in work areas where there engaged in the industry, and there are many people who engage in financial services area, there are also works in the area of banks, which also find companies large and small. In the area of politic o government, London City-wide administration is coordinated by the Greater London Authority and London is formed of two tiersâ€”a city-wide, strategic tier and a local tier.
The New York Times Religions of china and Guatemala
Paragraph By: Juan Carlos
In Guatemala there are many religions but all praise to be, say Catholics, evangelicals, know there is a Person who is bigger than us that God sent his only son to save us from the sins of the world and to free us from hands of the devil, there are also Jews, Mormons from another that which they believe in God but they are not evangelicals or Catholics, but Mormons, and Jews are the people who believe in God and has one son named Jesus but for them not to come to earth.
The New York Times of religions that are in Guatemala know God and Jesus Chinese but not everyone knows God and Jesus exist but exist in some part evangelism and silk Catholicism to, but there are others such as Buddhism who worship the god Buddha according to them that years ago a Buddha brought peace in China and from that era honoring the Buddha to be intelligent, taosim another religion is that the goal is to achieve immortality in the world because they follow the passage of a philosopher named Laozi, the other is cofusinism they want to be like Confucius who wrote literature China is a religion they did homage to Confucius, and Islam is an organization of more moderate Democrats and principles that all politically, these are the religions in China that many people admire its history.
The New York Times
SOLUTIONS OF THE PROBLEM
The New York Times Problems
By: Yennifer Santiago
How to solve the problem? In Cuba the works are controlled by the government and by the state and if a person needs work they need a special work permit for this because almost all jobs are distributed by the state and if Alan wants to tell the problem. He are get in troubles because this information are confidentiality and in Cuba the Legislative Power they ensures that the law are execute and the possible solution is that Alan have to tell to patient ways to keep his disease because maybe is the presion of his job and he need distracted in something more also involve in a religion for example Catholicism or go to the church because if Alan tell the problem is something bad because is not ethical breaking the law.
The New York Times Problem By: Juan Carlos
The solution of problem according to the ethics of a doctors professional china post is not about life or health problem a person but equally as other discretion country has a professional, rather than talk about the mental disorder of the teacher , as the works in hospital must find a solution in which the doctor could be the teacher and go one day a week to see what is the character who has as his mental disorder. professional ethics as a doctor in China is to help moribund no matter how big your problem as the doctor, but the solution is helping the professor with his mental problem being the doctor and observe the character one day a week and at the same time see how they treat your child and helping the teacher. All medical staff should strengthen their professional ethics, provide humane care, enhance professional skills, strengthen service skills and strive to serve the people well, during a ceremony recognizing rural doctors and organizations and individuals with outstanding performance in the medical field.
The New York Times Problem By: estefany toledo
I think that Alan shouldnâ€™t say anything to anyone Because he has to have ethical values, and also if he Were living in USA, he canâ€™t say anything According the code for ethics, also if he dont want That the patient, be the teacher of his daughter, He can change his daughter of the school to another One. But he can help the patient to be healthy and also help Him to can be a good teacher with the others students.
The New York Times Problem By: Edwin Coyoy
Solution of the problem What you can do as a person Alan and respecting the rights of the teacher who has mental problems, may remove your child from that school commenting on his daughter a reason for her to understand and also for the institution does not take the situation of suspected teacher, because as the hospital works to ensure their work in caring and also respect the rights or policies that the hospital says. The liberal religion of London is not mandatory to have a religion in itself, and then the father can use a source that tells you that their religion makes her daughter Christiana study in an institution or another religion. in London culture cannot do anything more because each person is entitled to freedom in his country which would not help in the area of caring for her daughter and prevent her class teacher.
The New York Times Solution of the problem with information from Guatemala
By: NoemĂ Reyes
The first thing to do is not tell Alan about the situation of anxiety and mood swings of the patient, because the code of ethics of professional relationships with clients says it must respect the dignity and rights of the individual but more important to ensure that the patient not to discriminate and respect the professional secret, the second thing that Alan should do is talk to the patient and help you solve your problem so you do not have problems at school or with her daughter or any student.