Role Model…Lady Gaga

Argumentation here will be guided by time, policies and other onstraints. However, my argumentation will dwell more on training issue that will serve as refresher or new information to other employees. This will be supported with published materials like manuals, handbooks, annual reports, training guides and more. To demonstrate this, select a position from a current event with which you are familiar. How would you argue this position in the classroom, daily life, and on the job? “This is the right time for US to leave Iraq” In the classroom, there will be a brief reminder of situation that led the US into Iraq. Argumentation for this will be upported with news reports of peace returning to Iraq. The negative economic impact of war costs on the US will be an evidence. The capability of us-trained Iraqi forces will help drive the point home. The consolidation of the flegling democracy in Iraq and the wish of the Iraqi people. Would you use different supporting evidence to make your argument? Other supporting evidence is the presence of the US in Afghanistan, talking about fighting two wars at a time. The cost impact on the US treasury, especially now that there is recession. Role Model… Lady Gaga

By debcrann Love, Love, Love, I Want Your Love Lady Gaga, born Stefani Joanne Angelina Germanotta, was raised in a truly Catholic household in New York, 1986. She was taught to believe firmly in her religion, but also to practice tolerance and love for everyone she would come in contact with. When she broke onto the music scene in 2008 with “Just Dance,” she immediately caught the public eye with her outlandish wardrobe, catchy lyrics, and bizarre music videos. When the public heard the life behind the lyrics, however, they were infatuated with her message as well.

Gaga is here to perform and spread Joy, in the form of music, to her “Little Monsters,” but also to break down the walls of normality and promote acceptance of self and others. With an, “I’m here, I’m queer, get used to it” attitude, she has captured the hearts of many teens and adults alike, and keep us all striving to be a bit more like her. Germanotta, preferring her star name of Lady Gaga, was raised to believe that getting what you want means working hard to make it happen. At each chance she can get, she tries to make this apparent by telling her story.

In an interview with New York Entertainment, she states: “l left my entire family, got the cheapest apartment I could find, and ate [crap] until somebody would listen. ” She was determined to be a star and to share her dreams with the world. In her words, “l am a feminist and I want to change the way people view women,” (Larry King Live, 2010). Later in the interview, she goes on to say: “I’m not interested, Larry, in being a perfect, placid, pop singer that looks great in bikinis and is on the cover of every magazine. I am more nterested in helping my fans to love who they are and helping them reject prejudice and reject those things they are taught from society to not like about themselves. To feel like freaks. ” Raised in a Catholic home and taught to love and respect God, Lady Gaga has grown into a very spiritual woman. “l am very religious. I was raised Catholic. I believe in Jesus, I believe in God, I’m very spiritual, I pray very much. But at the same time, there is no religion that doesn’t hate or speak against or be prejudiced another racial group or religious group – or sexual group.

So for that, I think that religion is also bogus. ” Lady Gaga goes on to discuss her belief in Heaven, and that everyone, regardless of religion, sins or sexuality, will end up there. “So, I suppose you could say I’m a quite religious woman that is quite confused about religion. I envision a world where we have a more peaceful religion or a more peaceful world – more peaceful state of mind for the younger generation. That’s what I dream for. ” Being a declared bisexual, yet also a devout Catholic, can seem backwards to most people; however, to Lady Gaga, it is Just life.

One’s personal sexuality is their business and theirs alone, and nobody should feel superior enough to Judge others. Acceptance is a big part of her life, and her tour, for which she was quoted saying, “The show is a rejection of insecurity. The Monster Ball is, in essence, an exorcism for my fans and for myself, where we sort of put everything out on the table and reject it. ” Gaga strongly believes in being one’s self, not the self society wants you to be. To some, Lady Gaga is a menace or a bad influence. These people Judge her based