Business Research Methods 12th Edition Cooper Solutions Manual

April 25, 2018 | Author: krill535 | Category: United States Border Patrol, Smuggling, Immigration, Violence, Armed Conflict
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Business Research Methods 12th Edition Cooper Solutions Manual Full clear download (no error formatting) at : https://g...


Business Research Methods 12th Edition Cooper Solutions Manual Full clear download (no error formatting) at : https://testbankl load/business-research-methods-12th-editio hods-12th-editionncooper-solutions-manual/ Business Research Methods 12th Edition Cooper Test Bank Full clear download (no error formatting) at : https://testbankl load/business-research-methods-12th-editio hods-12th-editionncooper-test-bank/ Please ignore ads bellow and visit link above to view and download sample Oprah Winfrey: It's not lost on me the irony of being back in the same city, Milwaukee, where I grew up on welfare, poor. A lot of negative experiences. Sexual abuse and all of that. What's the difference between between a really bad childhood and being able to overcome that and a traumatic childhood and someone not being able to overcome that? Dr. Bruce Perry: Really it boils down to something pretty simple. And it's relationships. Oprah Winfrey: And a lot of people can say, "Oh, I went through that. I went through that. I was, you know, physically abused, sexually abused. And I made it. I pulled myself up by b y the  bootstraps." What you're saying is at some point in your life there was a relationship, or a helping hand, or some kind of healing process that helped you to get where you are. Dr. Bruce Perry: Absolutely. Somebody helped you pull up those boots. For the women at Nia Imani, that "somebody" is Belinda Pittman-McGee. For Alisha Fox, who's now in college, it's SaintA, her aunt, and her grandmother. Alisha Fox: I think the way that I got through it is knowing that my family, my grandma's side of the family, was always gonna be there for me, no matter what. Through my darkest times they were there. So I thought, "If they could be there through my darkest times, then they're definitely gonna be there for the great times." Immediately after President Trump's inauguration in 2017, arrests of illegal immigrants on the southwest border plummeted to lows that hadn't been seen in years. But three months later, with immigration reform stalled in Congress, the numbers started climbing again and have now returned to average. That comes to about half a million immigrants arrested a year. A great deal has changed on the border. Because of increased enforcement and control of the drug cartels on the Mexican side, human smuggling has developed to an industrial scale. Illegal immigrants, in the hands of professional smugglers, find themselves trapped in a system of cruelty, neglect and death. There was no reason to notice the trailer in Frio County, Texas — except except for the voice of a woman crying, "we don't want to die."

In 2015, the sheriff freed 39 men, women and children overcome by heat. They were rushed to medical treatment and, this time, no one died. 18-wheelers packed with people are discovered at a rate of more than 100 a year just in Texas. Last July, this one was found in San Antonio with well over 100 Mexican and Central and South American migrants inside. Cale Chambers: It was eerily quiet. When the doors opened, I expected to see people standing. All we saw was people laying down. Paramedic Cale Chambers reached for unconscious victims. Cale Chambers: Extremely hot to the touch. Scott Pelley: Physically hot to the touch? Cale Chambers: Physically hot to the touch. People at the brink of death that were at the end of their rope and then people p eople that were alive but declining as we were there. Scott Pelley: You were losing them. Cale Chambers: Sure, yeah. The trailer was designed to be refrigerated so it was sealed tight. The cooling system was  broken. 10 died including two two children. 29 were critically critically ill. Jeremy Slack: They're doing it out of a sense of desperation. People simply fear for their lives and they have no other way of surviving. Jeremy Slack is a researcher who has spent years interviewing immigrants in Mexico. He's a  professor at the University of Texas at El Paso. Scott Pelley: What is so terrible in Central America and in Mexico that it drives this migration? Jeremy Slack: Well we have intense levels of violence  –  both   both in Central America and parts of Mexico where the population has been targeted in a way that we had never seen before. Issues such as extortion are one of the main drivers for immigration because gangs and drug cartels start extorting businesses which eventually leads to the business being forced to close down. And now not only do people have no economic sustenance, but they also have people trying to kill them. And those two factors f actors are incredible drivers of migration. We met some of the immigrants when they surrendered to the Border Patrol. A 16-year-old girl told us that she was threatened with rape by a gang in El Salvador. This boy journeyed 1,000 miles from Guatemala, alone, hoping to reach his parents in Florida. They ended up in detention where they can apply for asylum or eventually be deported. CBS NEWS This traditional route  –  over  over the Rio Grande river and through the brush on foot  –  is  is the path smugglers often use to funnel immigrants immigrants to the 18-wheelers on the U.S. side. But many are lost here. Mike Vickers: My wife came home from the grocery store at 5:00 one afternoon, our dogs were playing with something in the yard and it was a human skull. Mike Vickers' South Texas ranch lies on the smugglers' s mugglers' routes.

Mike Vickers: I probably got 500 pictures of different bodies. We didn't find all of those, some of 'em were found by b y ranch hands, sheriff's department, different people. Scott Pelley: 500 over what period of time roughly? Mike Vickers: Since about 2004. Scott Pelley: What's killing them? Eddie Canales: The heat and being unprepared. Eddie Canales works in the same county as Mike Vickers' ranch. He crossed over through Piedras Negras? In 2013, Canales founded the South Texas Human Rights Center which helps rescue endangered immigrants and helps identify the dead. "They wanted water. There were some people saying that they wanted to die. I heard a mom scream for her children." Scott Pelley: We came across the bodies of two men who apparently froze to death during a cold snap the other day. Eddie Canales: They were young men. They were 18 and 19-year-olds. One, one was from Mexico and one was from El Salvador. Scott Pelley: How often are bodies found around here? Eddie Canales: Last year, 61 bodies were recovered. Scott Pelley: That's the ones you know about. Eddie Canales: That's the ones we know about. The sheriff here will tell you that for every one recovered there's five still out there. Of these survivors, some are led by smugglers to safe houses like these on the U.S. side which were filmed by the border patrol. In days or weeks their numbers grow until there is a truckload. The migrants aren't told about the 18-wheelers until it's too late and then they are forced to board. We wanted to understand their desperation so we traced a survivor of the fatal San Antonio truck, 650 miles to his home in Aguascalientes, Mexico. Mexico. 42-year-old Jorge de Santos Aguilar was pulled from the truck, unconscious. He was in a coma nearly three weeks and in the hospital nearly two months. Scott Pelley: You have a new little boy to support? supp ort? De Santos: Si. Scott Pelley: Was he one of the reasons that you went to America? De Santos/Pelley Translation: Yes, de Santos told us. I do it for him.  Nearly half of Mexicans live in poverty. p overty. De Santos is i s married with three children in a small apartment. In Aguascalientes, he can make up to $300 a month, which doesn't pay the bills. In America, it's $5,000 a month. He's made the trip four times  –  worked   worked in a factory, on a hog farm and helped rebuild New Orleans after Katrina. For his last, nearly fatal trip, he sold his truck, saved money from his past trips and paid smugglers $6,500. De Santos/Pelley Translation: It was completely dark. De Santos told us about the trailer. There was no window, there was no light, there was nothing.

It's estimated the 100 and more victims in the back of the San Antonio truck, baking in their own heat, pushed the temperature well over 120 degrees  –  which  which led to the 10 deaths and 29 critically ill. De Santos/Pelley Translation: I heard a lot of people screaming, de Santos said. They wanted water. There were some people saying that they wanted to die. I heard a mom scream for her children. The torment lasted three hours. De Santos/Pelley Translation: The last thing I remember, he told us, was calling out to God. "The possibility of us catching every single thing to come through this checkpoint is just  –  not   not feasible." Scott Pelley: Is it more dangerous today than ever? Jeremy Slack: I would say so. There is so much enforcement in the areas that people were able to cross safely, it has pushed people more and more into places that are dangerous. Scott Pelley: How much of this illegal immigration is controlled and run b y the drug cartels? Jeremy Slack: They're kind of the regulatory mechanism. And they essentially set the rules, so to speak, for illegal activities in the region. It has led to this professionalization, this need to collaborate and coordinate with the drug cartels because they are the ones that are able to control how officials work. They know more about sophisticated ways of avoiding apprehension, avoiding enforcement. Scott Pelley: The drug cartels own the border. Jeremy Slack: Definitely. Once migrants are over the border, their next challenge is, effectively, a "second border" of federal checkpoints. On major routes, far north of Mexico, the Border Patrol operates a second set of screening stations. We visited one of the busiest 29 miles north of the border on Interstate 35. Scott Pelley: That truck that was found in San Antonio came through here. Jason Owens: It did. Jason Owens is the deputy chief at the Laredo checkpoint. Scott Pelley: How did it manage to get through? Jason Owens: It's unfortunate, but the possibility of us catching every single thing to come through this checkpoint is just  –  not  not feasible. Scott Pelley: The driver had his commercial license revoked. Jason Owens: Yep. Scott Pelley: He came through here without a license. Jason Owens: Uh-huh. Scott Pelley: How is that possible?

Jason Owens: So the agent on primary has just a couple seconds, given the amount of traffic that comes through and so the agent, whenever they talked to the driver, didn't have that reasonable suspicion. Scott Pelley The X-ray was broken down that day? Jason Owens: Yes. The Border Patrol wanted to show us the X-ray machine, but it was broken when we were there too. I'm going to go back and scan the other side. When the X-rays work, they illuminate the horror. There were 200 people in this trailer. When hi-tech fails, dog-tech is ever reliable. We watched two illegal immigrants sniffed out from behind the airfoil on the roof of a rig. Chief Owens told us that they would catch many more trucks, but there are just too many. Jason Owens: 1.3 million of these vehicles comes through here, just cargo alone, every year. Another 1.9 million passengers. Scott Pelley: In just this station-Jason Owens: This checkpoint alone. If this were a port of entry this would be about the third-busiest point of entry in the entire country. Scott Pelley: If you checked them all, commerce would stop? Jason Owens: Right. So part of our job at CBP is to facilitate legitimate trade and travel, at the same time, securing our borders. Smugglers recruit American drivers because they are less suspicious. We wondered how they find willing Americans, so we called one. Former truck driver Troy Dock is in a prison we were not allowed to visit. He told us he crossed the border to see the sights. A man befriended him and asked Dock to smuggle an abused woman and child across the border. After dinner and drinks the man confessed that what he really wanted was to pay Dock $5,000 to transport a dozen illegal immigrants waiting at this safe house in the United States. When Dock arrived there, the dozen turned out to be 50. Scott Pelley: Did you have any trouble at the federal fe deral checkpoint? Troy Dock: No, they just waved us through. Hours later, Dock reached Dallas but two of his captives did not. Troy Dock: They say two of 'em had passed away from a heatstroke, and the other one I think was in a coma or somethin' like that. Scott Pelley: How long are you supposed to be there in the federal prison now? Troy Dock: 'Til 2036. The driver in the San Antonio deaths, James Bradley, pleaded guilty to transporting immigrants resulting in death and he will be sentenced later this month. Mike Vickers: More Border Patrol agents. That's what we need here. We need at least another 150 agents here in Brooks County.

South Texans including Mike Vickers are improvising. Vickers organized the Texas Border Volunteers  –  300   300 armed civilians who patrol ranchlands and call in smuggling activity. The volunteers have no legal authority. And they were investigated by the sheriff in 2014 for detaining and tying up illegal immigrants while waiting for the border patrol  –   something that Vickers says they won't do again. Scott Pelley: Some people watching this interview are saying to themselves right now, "He's an armed vigilante taking the law in his own hands." Mike Vickers: We've heard that before. This is a massive invasion. We've been doing this for 11 years, there have been thousands of people that we've reported that otherwise would have gotten in  –  came  came here scot-free. Eddie Canales, the founder of the South Texas Human Rights Center, is focusing on rescue. He's set up more than 100 1 00 water stations. Scott Pelley: You know there are people who say you're encouraging illegal immigration by making it possible to get through here. Eddie Canales: Well I don't think I'm the overriding factor of why people come here, you know? There's people that are leaving their countries by being pushed out, you know and they have no choice. I'm providing humanitarian effort, and, and, you know, so people don't die, and that people don't suffer. Produced by Ashley Velie. Associate producer, Dina Zingaro. BINGHAMTON, N.Y. -- Authorities in upstate New York are investigating the death of a Binghamton University nursing student. Police say that 22-year-old Haley Anderson, of Westbury, Long Island, was found dead at an off-campus residence on Friday. Her death was later ruled a homicide. Police say a male nursing student at the university who had a previous relationship with the victim is a person of interest. They say the male student had left the country on an international flight before the victim's body was found. Police on Saturday did not reveal the cause of death. Binghamton police officers found the senior's body during a welfare check. The university's Facebook page offered condolences to the victim's family and friends. It said counseling would be available and there was no threat to public safety. CBS New York reports that t hat Anderson grew up on Long Island. John Doran of Westbury said the suspicious death of his neighbor robbed this world of a compassionate, charismatic young woman who was just getting her start as a health  professional. "When I realized it was her, the bottom fell out. I'm very upset," Doran said. "It's so terrible and my heart bleeds for the family," Westbury resident Tracey Florio said. Anderson's mother and younger sister live in Westbury. Their home became crowded with supportive neighbors, friends and relatives on Sunday.

CBS New York was told family members were too distraught to talk about their loss, and the mysteries surrounding it. "It's hard to understand, you know?" neighbor Marie Pascarella said. "Your kid goes away, you're expecting them to do something good and then you hear something like that. It's scary," neighbor Dana Brown added. Before going off to college Anderson worked at a shop walking distance from her home, selling Italian ices and ice cream. Her younger sister also worked at the establishment. Emma Derbin is a longtime friend. She said she met Anderson when she started working at the shop. "This is not an easy loss at all," Derbin said. "She was literally like the greatest person ever. She never didn't have a smile on her face." "This year she did an internship at a hospital here on Long Island and she told me about all the operations that she witnessed. (It's a) tragic loss," Doran added. For many in Westbury, not knowing the how or the why of this homicide case haunts them. And they want whoever is responsible for Anderson's death to be identified and brought to  justice. When Albert Wong returned from an Army deployment in Afghanistan in 2013, he knew it had affected him. He had trouble adjusting to regular life, couldn't sleep at night and was hyper-vigilant about his surroundings. But when he found a treatment program for veterans of the Iraq and Afghanistan wars who suffer from post-traumatic stress or traumatic brain injuries, he saw it as a way to get help and readjust to civilian life, said Cissy Sherr, who was his legal guardian and raised him for several years as a child. Until he was recently expelled. On Friday, police said Wong slipped into a going-away party at the program, The Pathway Home, and took three employees hostage. After hostage.  After an hours-long standoff, Wong standoff, Wong and the three female workers, one of whom was pregnant, were all found dead. As a child, Wong had always dreamed of joining the Army, said Sherr, who began caring for him when he was 6 after his father died and his mother developed medical issues. "He had a lot of role models in the Army," Sherr said Saturday in an interview with The Associated Press. "He was patriotic and he wanted to do that forever." Sherr and her husband raised Wong for several years, enrolled him in Catholic school and signed him up for baseball, basketball and track teams. Together, they traveled to Florida, Hawaii and Boston, where he experienced snow for the first f irst time. "He was a pretty happy-go-lucky kid," Sherr said. "He always had a smile on his face." When Wong became a teenager and Sherr and her husband worked full-time, they decided to  put him in foster care. He stayed with a foster father in San Francisco who had other teenage  boys and he attended high school school near San Francisco. Francisco. An older adopted brother, Tyrone Lampkin, recalled playing hockey and going fishing with Wong when they were kids. They also got into fights. Wong's outbursts at times forced him

to live elsewhere for stints, including the time as a teenager he pushed another brother down the stairs, breaking his leg, Lampkin told the Santa Rosa Press-Democrat in a story  published Sunday. Wong served in the Army Reserve from 1998 until 2002, enlisted for active duty in May 2010 and was deployed to Afghanistan in April 2011, according to military records. He was a decorated soldier and was awarded the Expert Marksmanship Badge. But that also meant Wong was tasked with dangerous assignments, where he saw "really horrible things" that affected his mental well-being, Sherr said. He sometimes called her before he'd go on a mission, when Army officials told the soldiers to call their families. "I had the impression he was kind of put in harm's way, knowing that he didn't have a family," she said. "He didn't seem the least bit resentful." Sherr said after Wong was honorably discharged from the Army in 2013, he planned to enroll in school and earn a degree in computer programming and business. "He loved computers and he liked music. He was thoughtful and independent," Sherr said. "He didn't have a traditional upbringing but still he became a fine young man." Wong, who had a passion for working out at the gym, would often bring his ailing mother her favorite foods and spent a lot of time with her before she died last year, Sherr said. But post-traumatic stress affected his ability to adjust to everyday life, Sherr said. He had trouble sleeping and was always wary of his surroundings. "I think he realized that it started to catch up with him," she said. "A couple of years ago, he told us if a door opens unexpectedly, I ask, 'What is that?'" Lampkin said Wong was never the same after getting out of the military, often becoming fixated on petty grievances such as people owing him money or not pulling their weight. Wong told Sherr he had found a program at the veterans home in Yountville, California, and had met people who helped him enroll in a treatment program. He was also receiving assistance at a veterans hospital in San Francisco, she said. He told Sherr: "I think I'm going to get a lot of help from this program," she said, seeing the  program as a possible path to recovery with other veterans veterans in a similar position. Officials have declined to provide additional information about why Wong was thrown out of the group. But they say the former Army rifleman went to the center about 50 miles (85 kilometers) north of San Francisco Friday morning before exchanging gunfire with police and holding the women hostage in a room inside the center. Lampkin said Wong confided to another brother that he was angry at the veterans' program staff after he'd been dismissed from The Pathway Home. "Albert was a good person, he really was a good person," said Lampkin, who kept in touch with Wong by phone but hadn't seen him for years. "I heard he stopped taking his meds and started drinking a lot ... He never told me, he never told me."

The victims were identified as Executive Director Christine Loeber, 48; Clinical Director Jennifer Golick, 42; and Jennifer Gonzales Shushereba, 32, a clinical psychologist with the San Francisco Department of Veterans Affairs Healthcare System who was also seven months pregnant. After the shooting, John Dunbar, the mayor of Yountville and a member of The Pathway Home's board of directors, said Wong was "one of our heroes who clearly had demons." The shooting has left Sherr with more questions than answers. Chief among them: Why did it happen and could more have been done to help Wong? "In less than a year -- less than half a year -- things started to unravel," she said. "He may have been without any resources to support him." hi m."

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