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“You have the right to remain silent…”

Obstacles to understanding the Miranda warning

TASA ID: 1475

1. You have the right to remain silent.
2. Anything you say can and will be used against you in a court of law.
3. You have the right to talk to a lawyer and have him present with you while you are being questioned.
4. If you cannot afford to hire a lawyer, one will be appointed to represent you before any questioning, if you wish one.

(After the warning and in order to secure a waiver, the following questions should be asked and an affirmative reply secured to each question.)

1. Do you understand each of these rights I have explained to you?
2. Having these rights in mind, do you wish to talk to me now?

Omicron Reveals the Fundamental Lack of Nonprofit Leadership Vision About the Future of Work

TASA ID: 22108

Leaders are sticking their heads into the sand of reality on Omicron. Unless they take needed steps, the results may be catastrophic for their nonprofits.

Omicron took over from Delta in the US in late December. The CDC warns that Omicron’s higher infectivity and ability to escape vaccines will overwhelm many hospitals in January.

Unfortunately, most organizations are not pivoting effectively to meet Omicron. From the start of the pandemic, many leaders insisted on a return to a “normal” office-centric culture. That’s despite the fact that a large majority of employees express a strong desire for a flexible hybrid or fully remote schedule.

Electoral College Vote Bias During The 2016 Presidential Election

Updated August 31, 2020

TASA ID: 3831

The following report is a detailed study relating to the imperfections of the Electoral College. Of the five presidents who have won the presidency without receiving the most popular votes, two of them

(President George W. Bush and President Trump) have been elected since 2000. For the most part, as long as the winning president received the most popular votes, the details relating to the Electoral College were given little thought. However, due to the amount of confusion and frustration concerning presidential elections since 2000, it is becoming more necessary to explain to Americans how the Electoral College actually works.

What We Can Learn from the 1918 Pandemic

TASA ID: 1056

The social impact of the Spanish Flu and Covid-19 are eerily similar. There are many things we can learn from the 1918 Pandemic’s impact on society, the economy and employee behaviors. Similar to Covid-19, businesses and schools were forced to close, social distancing was the new norm, economies took a terrible blow and production was slowed. One of the most important lessons we have learned from the Spanish Flu is that we cannot ease our guard too quickly. In the summer of 1918, we thought we had conquered the pandemic; however, it lasted through the spring of 1919 because we underestimated its resistance.
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