We can work on Contemporary Nursing Practice

The field of nursing has changed over time. In a 750‐1,000 word paper, discuss nursing practice today by addressing the following:

  1. Explain how nursing practice has changed over time and how this evolution has changed the scope of practice and the approach to treating the individual.
  2. Compare and contrast the differentiated practice competencies between an associate and baccalaureate education in nursing. Explain how scope of practice changes between an associate and baccalaureate nurse.
  3. Identify a patient care situation and describe how nursing care, or approaches to decision‐making, differ between the BSN‐prepared nurse and the ADN nurse.
  4. Discuss the significance of applying evidence‐based practice to nursing care and explain how the academic preparation of the RN‐BSN nurse supports its application.
  5. Discuss how nurses today communicate and collaborate with interdisciplinary teams and how this supports safer and more effective patient outcomes.

Sample Solution

The question of obligation and political will is no more apparent in the Rohingya crisis, which has now been dubbed as the second worst humanitarian crisis behind Syria. For decades, the Rohingya Muslims have been subjected to persecution and ethnic discrimination, in which the Arakan Project Report has revealed massive violations of rights endured by the people, all of which would fall under the crimes of mass atrocities that would warrant intervention from the international community under the R2P doctrine. Although it was reported that the Rohingyas have resided in Myanmar for the last two centuries (Uddin, 2014), they have been denied of access to any basic rights by the authorities of Myanmar who regard them as ‘illegal immigrant’ and thus, are dependent on humanitarian aid provided by the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees (UNHCR). Neighbouring countries such as Bangladesh, Thailand, Malaysia and Indonesia have also extended support to accommodate the Rohingyas, but Bangladesh has particularly felt the constraint and depletion in their resources, causing them to refuse assistance for any more Rohingyas, in fear of surging anti-Rohingya sentiments within their community. While the Burmese governments claimed to be doing all they can to de-escalate the hostilities in what they call ‘a communal strife’ between the Rohingya Muslims and Arakanese Buddhists, they have not taken any absolute or substantial measures in ensuring that the crisis would end and that they would reform to their nationality laws to grant protection to the Rohingyas. The security forces in Myanmar have instead been reported to partake in a devastating campaign to drive out the Rohingyas into Bangladesh and ‘wipe-out’ all of those that remain. It is also worth noting that while the Rohingyas have been forcefully driven out of Myanmar to Bangladesh, as they believe that considering that is where the Rohingyas originally came from. In turn, the Rohingyas have undergone repatriation by the Bangladeshi authorities to them back to Myanmar where they are not wanted, rendering them without a place to return to with no rights to protect them. In their constant shift between borders, the Rohingyas have been abandoned to settle in and around settlement camps which have only prolonged their worsening living conditions. In lacking a citizenship to neither Myanmar nor Bangladesh, the Rohingyas are rendered stateless with no protection under the framework of international law due to the absence of rights. Hence, it is crucial that the international community ought to fulfil their obligations laid out by the R2P so as to ensure that the Rohingya crisis would not be a repetitive mistake as observed in Rwanda. Therefore, through a small-N approach, this dissertation will explore the co>

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