ETHC 445 Week 8 Complete DeVry
Just Click on Below Link To Download This Course:
ETHC 445 Week 8 Final Exam DeVry
ETHC 445 Week 8 Discussion
WEEK 8: REFLECTION
This is our final week. Use this week’s threaded discussion and your collaborations together to draft a Reflective Assessment to be formally finalized for grade as an oral presentation.
This is a good time to be looking back over this course and thinking ahead to what comes next for you.
Courses like this one intend to expand your horizons by bringing new ideas and more refined ways of thinking about the kinds of decisions and commitments that you will make both in career and in life as a whole.
This course is Foundations of Ethics. Whatever you do and wherever you do it, you have gained tools of thinking and analysis that will serve you well. Keep these tools handy and at the forefront of your attention — whatever it is that will come into your hands in the future. You are far more equipped for leadership than you were a few short weeks ago.
So, here are a few questions for this final week in class to help you reflect for the last formal assignment:
- What of all that you have learned and practiced in this class will make the most significant impact(s) in your study of your declared major here at DeVry and in your career as you envision it?
- How might this course experience connect with and inform what you are looking forward to learning more about throughout your education and career as a lifelong learner?
- Consider how one learns: how much learning is individual? How much learning is socially achieved by discussing with one or more people in a variety of roles?
- To what extent is knowledge something one finds? To what extent is knowledge something one creates through interpretation, application, and analysis?
- What are the differences between information and knowledge?
ETHC 445 Week 8 REFLECTIVE ASSIGNMENT
You began this session considering a moral-ethical dilemma you yourself faced that you either resolved or failed to resolve, but hopefully learned from. You may never have given much thought to ethical theory nor what ethical premises/paradigms you have unconsciously held.
Now that you’ve had an opportunity to explore ethics formally, create a reflective assessment. Revisit your ethical memoir: what ethical theory best applies to your experience? Which significant author you have studied most speaks to your own ethical paradigm as you are (re)forming it now? If you didn’t resolve your ethical dilemma when you experienced it, what would you do now and why?
Additionally, explore your process of transformation in this course. Discuss your experiences of the course, your beginnings, and where you are at now with your team or partners and create an oral presentation that reflectively assesses your learning experience and the collaborations you engaged in throughout this session. Are we a society of learners who greatly benefit from interactions? Or are we islands, whose individual systems and beliefs are exclusive to ourselves? [Note: You may find it useful to write your thoughts out in an essay form, but the essay is not required in the drop box. Instead, focus on visual and audio quality, poise, and grace in the execution of this assignment. Let your content and stylistic choices reign creatively, and let your message be compelling, persuasive, and convincing.]
|This criterion is linked to a Learning OutcomeAssessment Content
Includes, but is not limited to the following: • Time spent in collaboration • Time spent on the course • Challenges encountered • Solutions • Research takeaway • Organization strategies with teams • Collaboration and the modern workplace • Overall value of the time spent
|This criterion is linked to a Learning OutcomeVisual Presentation Quality
Slides are attractive. Items are bulleted and spoken to (rather than typed out). Visual images are graceful and support the content.
|This criterion is linked to a Learning OutcomeOral Presentation Quality
Student speaks with clarity, authority, and is eloquent. The audio is clear. The student does not sound as if s/he is reading a text, but is orally prepared and graceful, poised, and convincing.
|Total Points: 100.0|