Notwithstanding the skepticism you should bring to any text you read, you can generally assume that secondary sources assigned for college classes are solid resources: they are written by acknowledged experts in the field, they often review the historiography of their subject up until the date of their own publication, and their authors base much of their arguments on their own study of primary sources relevant to their field. Indeed, one possible definition of a secondary source is that it is a piece of scholarly writing that comments on primary sources. To find out more about primary sources, click here .
He holds a ASSE's Certificate in Safety Management and Executive Program in Safety Management Certificate, certified OSHA General Industry Outreach Trainer, certified Six Sigma Green Belt, and a Bachelor of Science in Industrial Technology, with a safety option, from Louisiana State University. Mr. Kendrick is a professional member of ASSE and has been named as an ASSE Fellow, recognized for outstanding service and dedication, been named Safety Trainer of the Year, Safety Professional of the Year at the Chapter, Region and National level.
‘Successful event organisation is, invariably, a case of anticipating potential problems and opportunities, as well as maximising the effectiveness of your resources.’ Critically analyse how far this statement goes in summing up the necessary skills needed by an event manager in running a large event. In answering the question you must draw on event management good practice, as identified in academic sources, as well as your own observations of event organisation.
Hand in date: Thursday 26 November by 2pm + Dual Submission Hard Copy + Turnitin. 2000 words Max
• Normal ULMS academic standards apply (see handbook) . referencing (plagiarism) and marking criteria (. First Class)
• Mark Allocation:
20%: Presentation; Use of English; Grammar; Introduction, Conclusion, Referencing.
40%: Selection and review of relevant source material.
40%: Discussion of the issues and application and use of material
There is no feedback for draft assignments, however you are welcome to provide me with bullet points of your essay plan and do so by E mail or to see me in person.
The ULMS Boards of Undergraduate and Postgraduate Studies have clarified the guidance provided to students on word counts in assessed work. The word count given to students is the absolute upper limit. There is no leeway over this, ., students will be penalised if they submit work that exceeds the word limit (the suggestion that you may exceed the word count by 10% is a myth!!)
The following are not included in word counts:
Reference lists/Bibliographies and Question Titles
Appendices/Footnotes- provided these have been used only when necessary. If appendices or footnotes are used excessively, or contain material which should clearly be included in the main body of the essay/report, it is at the markers’ discretion to include these in the word count.
Tables/Graphs- provided these have been imported from elsewhere (correctly referenced) and not produced by the student.
Contents Pages and Front Pages of Reports
As well as the essay/report itself, the following are included in word counts:
Citations/quotations- this includes the material paraphrased/quoted itself as well as the name, date and page information.
Tables and graphs- if they have been produced by the student.
Executive Summaries in Reports- unless otherwise stated.