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English- a written outline of a point of view
Police brutality vs. police assault Oral Plan
Terms in this set (11)
Police assault vs. police brutality in Australia
Although Police brutality is evident within Australia, Police assault is more common, however is less publicised in the media
Australian anti-police supporters and "George Flyod" black lives matter protestors
- tragic death of the 4 police officers on the Eastern Freeway; aims to hook the audience to make and emotional connection between the protesters and anti-police supporters with the presenter as well as to create empathy for the families of the 4 police officers who were killed.
- statistics of police deaths and abuse rates, compared to inflicted police brutality; intends to bring to light the events that aren't as publicly shared by the media, to bring forth the idea that Police only enforce brutality when provoked and never with out provocation.
- contention; police abuse trumps police brutality
- arg 1- police strike protocols prevent them from inflicting brutality before receiving restrain or abuse
-arg 2- Police receive abuse everyday and put their own lives in the firing line to keep the public safe
- arg 3- we cannot stereotype all police officers for the actions of one or two, much like what the Black lives matter protesters where marching for all across the world. ; forecasting aims to position the audience to wider about the points to be made further into the presentation as well as to challenge the integrity of the audience in a way to make them see things in a new light
the strict protocols that police officers abide by, preventing them from inflicting brutality before/ without receiving extreme restraint or abuse themselves.
language used in argument 1
- Evidence and quotes from victorian police - "officers should only apply the amount of force necessary.... to protect themselves or others from harm"; intends to make the audience consider the factors leading up to the police inflicted brutality as well as to position the audience in the same situation in which aims to make them reflect on how they would react to the situation if they were in the shoes of the police officers
- emotional appeals through police experiences in the line of action/ the stress that police go through and how it affects their mental health; aims to create empathy for the Officers who experience stress and trauma in the line of action as well as to create appreciation for everything the police officers put themselves through in order to protect the public
- rhetorical questions- "what would you do if you were in the same situation?"; aims to position the reader to consider all of the different factors that could affect the situation and gain a more complex understanding of how police officers handle situations to prevent major harm to themselves of others.
police put their lives on the line everyday to protect the public from dangerous people, yet still receive assault both verbally and physically
language used in argument 2
- statistics and evidence of police suicide rates and mental health issues- "1.7 out of 1000" police officers commit suicide, with august 2019 134 police officers committed suicide; aims to draw the attention of the audience to the fact that the police fore really impacts ones mental health and instead of inflict abuse onto them, we should be thanking them and rewarding them, which may prevent them from doing self harm or worse
- supporting images of the results of police assault incidents; intends to give a visual representation of the issue and give and indication of what type of people that police officers deal with everyday.
- emotional appeals through the impacts that police assault cases have on the families of the officers, the police departments and the individual; aims to create empathy fort he officers and their families who have experience such vicious behaviour as well las to create. a sense of fear and horror to the fact that there are people out there in the world who are willing to do this to another, regardless of the situation.
we cannot stereotype all police officers based on the actions of a minority of people.
language used in argument 3
- rhetorical questions; "are we still living in the 1920's where people feared all of those those in positions of authority due to the actions of one or two cruel people who inflicted pain on others due to them being different?"; aims to make the audience question their integrity and how the view others of different races and nationalities
- appeals to patriotism- "I though Australia was better than this" (speaking in regards to Australia supposedly being ethnically diverse); aims to position the audience to reflect the historical actions taken place and compare them to current actions to see how far Australia has evolved from its racial past.
- rhetorical question- "how can we expect those appointed to protect us to do their jobs properly, when they have to fear for not only the safety of others but also their own lives as well?"; aims for the audience to fleet upon the stresses that an officer I the line of duty would already have to protect the public, without needing to fear for their own safety or the safety of their colleagues as well.
- attacking language- " we as a society need to be better, to get better at respecting those in authorial portions who work to make our world safer"; strives to create an emotional appeal between the issue, audience and presenter, as well as to position the audience to feel a sense of patriotism in a sense of getting better as a community to decrease the number of police assaults, which will then react in a decrease of police brutality cases within Australia.
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