Advances in technology and communications provide increasing accurate tools for forensic science and are directly responsible for its development over recent decades. Communication has also provided the average citizen with forensic information, whether it is for the sake of fiction or actual realistic cases. It is broadcasted through the entertainment median in the forms of television shows, reality T.V and internet access. Anyone with these communication and entertainment tools can access shows and broadcasts of actual court cases while they are proceeding.
This immersion in forensic science and crime has sparked a rise in reality and crime television shows. Many of the more fictional crime shows focus on the lab reports, investigates and over-the-top forensic evidence in order to convict the character criminal, with little to no focus on the jurors involved or the actual procedures for a conviction. Consequently laws and privacy force documenters of court T.V to omit certain parts of real court cases from television, so the audience is not receiving a full or accurate perception of the proceeding in a court room.
Television shows such as CSI, Law and Order and Criminal Minds have seen high increases in ratings, as they incorporate increasing amounts of fictitious forensic science into their story lines. As a result, viewers are absorbed into crime, courtroom procedures and the details of forensic science in crime scene investigations.
[...] This justifies the state intervention into controlling unemployment. The primary role of the state is govern social interactions in a way that either increases social welfare or is in accordance with a fundamental social contract (Mueller, 2003). The solution offered by Keynesian economics is one that advocates government intervention as a necessary element in order to achieve economic stability. Specifically, government spending, by increasing economic activity, can help stabilize prices and reduce economic fluctuations (Henderson, 2010). For Keynes, one successful way to regulate the economy especially during times of recession is for the government to spend on public welfare. [...]
[...] In the early 20th century John Maynard Kaynes developed a body of theory that would allow the government to achieve these ends. Economics plays a major role in the creation of social policies. Consequently, this is also to note that social policies are intertwined with, if not greatly dominated by economic policies. Logically speaking, a government will always assess, evaluate and set an amount that it is able and willing to spend for the delivery of welfare services. Macroeconomics concerns such as public spending affects the framework from which social policies will be established. [...]
[...] Mueller, D. C. (2003). Public Choice III. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Sawyer, P. A. (2004). Re-examining monetary and fiscal policy for the 21st century. Northampton: Edward Elgar Publishing. [...]
[...] In a sense, it also implies a complementary relationship between the private sector and the public sector as represented by the government. Hence, an economic activity where private sectors are participants on one hand, and where there is government intervention on the other hand, is a very viable solution to the different social problems engendered by unemployment. Thus, a well-crafted set of social and fiscal policies will enhance the welfare of both current and future generations (Sawyer, 2004). Works Cited Barr, N. [...]
[...] Henderson, D. (2010). Concise Encyclopedia of Economics. Indianapolis: Liberty Fund, Incorporated. Keynes, J. M. (1987). Shaping the Post-War World: Bretton Woods and Reparations. In D. Moggridge, The Collected Writings of John Maynard Keynes . Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. [...]
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