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Doc Mac Coaching Group

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James Cruz
James Cruz

Breaking The Rules REPACK


Within a week, Alliance members collected 400 proposed rules. They then reviewed the rules surfaced within their organizations to determine a course of action. They found that many of the rules submitted were either habits (i.e., not actual rules) or that they were issues well under their control to change.




Breaking The Rules


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Violations of rules may be handled informally by verbal reprimand or by a more formal process where the correctional officer "writes up" the prisoner. A write up results in a disciplinary hearing. These hearings are usually very short, informal proceedings without lawyers and without a jury.


Breaking the rules can be a way of challenging, rejecting, or even taking power, be it in individual lives, or on a global scale, but the COVID-19 pandemic, unprecedented in living memory, has suddenly laid bare how choosing to transgress or comply can have profound effects on experience, or even life itself. In the social contract of contemporary democracies, an unusual amount of power has suddenly accrued towards the state, directing citizens into new, tightly controlled social realities that may be transitory, but could easily and imperceptibly become new norms. These changes are on the cultural as well as political level: Has physical contact forever lost its reassuring and welcoming message and instead morphed into a threat? Will kisses, hugs, and handshakes now be seen as irresponsible transgressions?


SIEF2021 invites and encourages ethnologists, folklorists, anthropologists, and scholars in adjacent fields, to examine the dynamics, modes, arenas and implications of breaking, bending and transgressing the rules and to revisit concepts of power, participation and transgression.


Cultural heritage and cultural property: How can practices of participation, compliance, and transgression be agents of negotiation in defining and practicing cultural heritage? How does transgression shape alternative understandings of cultural heritage? What rules are set by cultural heritage politics and what happens if they are broken? How does acquiescence contribute to the perpetuation of cultural frameworks, for better or worse?


Disciplinary boundaries: Power asymmetries and epistemic conflicts still exist in academia. How do we negotiate who is entitled to create the rules? What are transgressive practices in academia? How can a particularly transdisciplinary research practice (as distinct from multi-, cross-, or inter-disciplinarity) lead to out-of-the-box solutions to contemporary societal challenges? How are data generation and management practices related to the creation and nature of knowledge itself? Does disciplinary experience demand, facilitate, or militate against activism? How can, or should activist cultural agendas shape research?


Next time you are out with your camera try only composing using a strong element in the foreground of every photo to create depth. You might choose to photograph compositions where you can apply the rule of odds.Sticking to one composition rule for your whole photo session will deepen your understanding of it in a practical way.Make yourself a list of composition rules. You could use the one above. Then set yourself a goal to make ten photos employing each of the composition rules you have written down. Create separate folders in your computer to store the photos, one for each rule.Comparing the different photos using the same rules will help you learn the rule and see how your photography is improving.


Everywhere, all the time, look at what you are seeing and image how you would compose a photo of it. As I wrote earlier, learn the rules of composition so well you apply them without even having to think about them. And then purposefully break them for more creative photos. Creative Freedom Intuitive Composition Learn to take your photography to the next level with this comprehensive guide to creative composition. Shop Offers Intuitive Composition Deals(second hand)Check Price(second hand)Check PriceBuy Now!If you buy a product through one of our referral links we will earn a commission (without costing you anything).Prices last updated on .


By highlighting and then eliminating these rules we will be able to focus more on what is important and valuable to our service users, carers and staff work. Ultimately, this campaign is about cultivating a culture of constructive challenge, openness, transparency and continuous improvement.


The campaign started with red tape appearing across Trust sites, with cryptic messages related to breaking the rules. After a couple of weeks of this teaser campaign, the executive team launched the call for ideas. Lots of fun was had with this, which led to staff sending in messages of the rules they wanted to break via a travelling video booth with masks, posting ideas into suggestion boxes, phoning in their ideas or emailing.


Over 100 unique ideas were submitted, with many being suggested several times. Staff submitted ideas about rules that they wanted to be changed. In the spirit of openness, all of the ideas raised were shared with staff on the intranet, who were encouraged to vote for their favourite ideas.


The next stage is very exciting; a panel of leaders are now working to ensure that the suggestions are all considered, identifying the ones that are possible to make happen. About two thirds of the ideas raised were not actually rules, but myths that need busting. Every day, one suggestion has been shared back with the organisation through the intranet, with the response from the Trust about how this idea is already possible, or how the system is being redesigned to make it possible.


Breaking the rules just for the sake of breaking them is an orthodoxy as bad as following the rules unquestioningly. Transgressing every once in a while, on the other hand can give a freshness and unpredictability to your type. Learn the rules first, follow them for as long as they serve, and when they become tiresome break them, knowingly and boldly.


People with power have a very different experience of the world than people without it. The powerful have fewer rules to follow, and they live in environments of money, knowledge and support. People without power live with threats of punishment and firm limits according to the research team lead by Gerben Van Kleef of the University of Amsterdam. Because the powerful are freer to break the rules -- does breaking the rules seem more powerful?


People read about a visitor to an office who took a cup of employee coffee without asking or about a bookkeeper that bent accounting rules. The rule breakers were seen as more in control, and powerful compared to people who didn't steal the coffee, or didn't break bookkeeping rules.


The difference between the previous two examples is just the difference between the rules of chess and the rules of the Dubai Open. However my brain naturally screams that this is an issue of extensionality vs. intensionality: the former is an illegal move, which is an extensional (or positivist) concept, whereas the latter is an illegal strategy (or method of computing a move), which is an intensional concept.


There are two views of this. One is that tackles of this kind are against the rules irrespective of whether it makes contact (or to say it another way, if this happens then the correct action of the referee, by definition, is to award a yellow card). Another view is that the referee is reasoning counterfactually: if the tackle had made contact then it would have been dangerous.


With less than two months to go before midterms, Biden currently seems on track to break the usual rules on presidential approval. His approval has seen an upswing in recent weeks, with poll tracker FiveThirtyEight finding the president's approval was 42.5 percent as of Friday.


Before the invention of photography, you will hardly find a figure cropped at the edge of a painting but this kind of composition, breaking the old rules, added a sense of spontaneity and freshness to the paintings.


There are many examples in Art of Artists breaking the rules and thus participating in the evolution of Art. Marcel Duchamp and his game-changing ready mades is a recent example that gave a new direction to contemporary Art.


Before you can break a rule, you need to not just understand it, but also master it. Mastering at least the basics of color theory gives you a solid understanding of where the rules can best be broken, and where to simply bend them.


In the world of language, rules help us understand each other. After all, language is merely a series of sounds that are organized according to a set of rules. Without rules, language would just be a bunch of noise.


The rules of grammar are designed to help us communicate clearly, both in our speech and in our writing. When proper grammar is absent, writing is sloppy, inconsistent, and difficult to read. To put it bluntly, we need grammar in order to make sense.


Additionally, many grammar rules were established a long time ago. Language is constantly evolving. If a particular rule makes the writing sound old-fashioned or outdated, then discarding the rule is probably the best option. 041b061a72


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