This essay focuses on fiscal year. Fiscal derives from the Latin noun fiscus, meaning “basket” or “treasury.” In ancient Rome, “fiscus” was the term for the treasury controlled by the emperor. this is where the money was literally stored in baskets and was collected primarily in the form of revenue from the provinces.
because I understand your level of understanding based on your explanation so you should write reasoning. Please note that 200 – 300 English words are not enough to explain your reasoning. Perform a case analysis for Southwest Airlines for the fiscal year ended 2017. I need the highlight portion of the rubric to be complete. The Implementation and control sections (Sections IV & V) should be combine into one section. Separate rubrics are provide that go into detail on what is require for each section.
Also, please use the feedback from my grade paper to better address what is being ask for. Students will produce a comprehensive essay base on a thorough review of research articles discussing the following:
1. Explain substance (drug) dependence. Also how perspectives (i.e. biological perspectives, cognitive perspectives and social perspectives) learn in the module can be used to explain why people develop this condition.
2. Discuss in detail how theories of classical conditioning, operant conditioning. Also how social learning can be utilize to assist people to overcome drug dependency. Ensure to present a concise argument supporting.
Fiscal derives from the Latin noun fiscus, meaning “basket” or “treasury.” In ancient Rome, “fiscus” was the term for the treasury control by the emperor. This is where the money was literally store in baskets and was collect primarily in the form of revenue from the provinces. “Fiscus” also gives us our word confiscate, which now means “to seize” but once refer to the forfeiting of private property to public use. Today we find “fiscal” in a number of phrases, including “fiscal year” (referring to a 12-month accounting period not necessarily coinciding with the calendar year) and “fiscal cliff,” a term that rose to prominence in the U.S. in 2012 when much attention was focus on a series of anticipated year-end tax increases and spending cuts.