How to make the right choice

How to make the right choice

Prime Minister Datuk Seri Ismail Sabri Yaakob (right) and Sarawak Chief Minister Tan Sri Abang Johari Openg at the opening of the New Mukah Airport 4 December, 2021. — Bernama pic

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KAPIT, Dec 4 — The people of Sarawak need to make the right choice in the 12th state election to maintain the good relations between the state and federal governments, said Prime Minister Datuk Seri Ismail Sabri Yaakob.

According to him, good ties are important to facilitate dealings between the two governments especially in implementing development for Sarawak residents.

Taking the example of the Second Sungai Yong Bridge costing RM12.6 million located about 15 km from here, Ismail Sabri said it would not be implemented if the two governments have a different focus.

“But the people of Sarawak have made the right choice when voting for the same state government in the 11th state election.

“And I am more at ease and it also makes by my job easier as Sarawak Chief Minister Abang Jo (Tan Sri Abang Johari Abang Openg) is my friend. As such, I hope the people would not make the wrong decision, for many more which need to be approved may not be implemented if the state administration is different from the central government,” he was speaking at a People With Leaders session at Kapit Town Square here today.

The Prime Minister said as the 12th state election approaches, many baseless statements would be hurled including allegations that the federal government did not give attention to the development of Sarawak.

The central government according to him had implemented various development projects in Sarawak including the construction of the Kanowit-Song-Kapit road costing RM750 million.

In Kapit division alone according to Ismail Sabri, the central government has allocated RM53 million under Budget 2022 for the construction of the Bukit Jayung road to the junction of Datar Kakus road in Belaga and RM40 million to build the main divider substation and power lines at Nanga Merit.

The federal government, he said also spent RM30 million to implement the rural water supply project in Nanga Mujong as well as RM4.89 million to build a Community Development Department nursery centre in Rumah Jampuk.

Meanwhile, under Phase 1 of the National Digital Network Plan (Jendela), the Prime Minister said the central government is allocating RM4.09 billion to build 823 new towers and upgrading 3,012 transmitter stations and to lay fibre-optic cables at 73,588 premises throughout Sarawak.

“We are targeting all areas regardless of villages in rural areas to achieve internet access to facilitate various activities including children learning by the end of 2022,” said Ismail Sabri.

This he said proved that the federal government gives full attention to the development in Sarawak.

At the same function, the Prime Minister also approved an allocation of RM20 million and RM5 million to build an alternative road from Kapit Airport to the Kapit State Government Complex building as well as a haemodialysis centre in Kapit Hospital.

He also announced the land acquisition process is being carried out to enable the construction of a Mara Professional College valued at RM97 million in Kapit. — Bernama

AC Valhalla choices guide: Here’s what you should choose.

How to make the right choice

  • Banish or kill Gorm?
  • Take the resources or leave them for Styrbjorn?
  • Stench of Treachery traitor choice
  • Kill or spare Leofrith?
  • Should you punch Basim and Sigurd?
  • Should you exile Lady Eadwyn?
  • The Vault’s identity
  • Who should get the silver?
  • King Killer quest choice
  • Should you give Dag his axe?
  • Should you romance Randvi?
  • Old Wounds traitor
  • Where the Stone Falls choice
  • Should you agree with Sigurd’s judgement?
  • Of Blood and Bonds decision
  • Ciara’s fate

You’ll have plenty of choices to make throughout your journey in AC Valhalla. It’s true that many of these decisions won’t have any great impact on the rest of the story, so in many cases you’re free to pick whichever you feel is most natural for your Eivor. There are, however, more than a few actions or dialogue options dotted throughout that can change the ending you’ll receive when you finally cross the finish line of Assassin’s Creed Valhalla.

A lot of the choices you’re faced with aren’t always black and white—there’s not always a clear right or wrong answer. And the same is true for the potentially story-altering decisions too, assuming you can even tell which ones those are. It’s safe to say that any decision relating to Sigurd is going to be important so you should be especially careful with those choices. Though even then, the correct course isn’t always clear-cut.

If you don’t want to leave things to chance, or gamble with the ending you’ll eventually receive, I’ve listed the AC Valhalla choices below, in a (somewhat) chronological order. At the very bottom of the page, you’ll now find the answer to a major choice at the end of the new Wrath of the Druids DLC as well.

If you’re worried about spoilers, please tread carefully here. The answer to each choice is listed below.

With thousands of options, how will you choose a career that’s right for you? If you don’t have any idea what you want to do, the task may seem insurmountable. Fortunately, it isn’t. Follow an organized process and you will increase your chances of making a good decision.

Assess Yourself

Before you can choose the right career, you must learn about yourself. Your values, interests, soft skills, and aptitudes, in combination with your personality type, make some occupations a good fit for you and others completely inappropriate.

Use self-assessment tools, and career tests to gather information about your traits and, subsequently, generate a list of occupations that are a good fit based on them. Some people choose to work with a career counselor or other career development professionals who can help them navigate this process.

Make a List of Occupations to Explore

You probably have multiple lists of occupations in front of you at this point—one generated by each of the self-assessment tools you used. To keep yourself organized, you should combine them into one master list.

First, look for careers that appear on multiple lists and copy them onto a blank page. Title it “Occupations to Explore.” Your self-assessments ​indicated they are a good fit for you based on several of your traits, so they’re definitely worth exploring.

Next, find any occupations on your lists that appeal to you. They may be careers you know a bit about and want to explore further. Also, include professions about which you don't know much. You might learn something unexpected.

Explore the Occupations on Your List

At this point, you'll be thrilled you managed to narrow your list down to only 10 to 20 options. Now you can get some basic information about each of the occupations on your list.

Find job descriptions and educational, training, and licensing requirements in published sources. Learn about advancement opportunities. Use government-produced labor market information to get data about earnings and job outlook.

Create a "Short List"

Now you have more information, start to narrow down your list even further. Based on what you learned from your research so far, begin eliminating the careers you don't want to pursue any further. You should end up with two to five occupations on your "short list."

If your reasons for finding a career unacceptable are non-negotiable, cross it off your list. Remove everything with duties that don’t appeal to you. Eliminate careers that have weak job outlooks. Get rid of any occupation if you are unable or unwilling to fulfill the educational or other requirements, or if you lack some of the soft skills necessary to succeed in it.

Conduct Informational Interviews

When you have only a few occupations left on your list, start doing more in-depth research. Arrange to meet with people who work in the occupations in which you are interested. They can provide firsthand knowledge about the careers on your short list. Access your network, including LinkedIn, to find people with whom to have these informational interviews.

Make Your Career Choice

Finally, after doing all your research, you are probably ready to make your choice. Pick the occupation that you think will bring you the most satisfaction based on all the information you have gathered. Realize that you are allowed do-overs if you change your mind about your choice at any point in your life. Many people change their careers at least a few times.

Identify Your Goals

Once you make a decision, identify your long- and short-term goals. This helps to chart a course toward eventually landing work in your chosen field. Long-term goals typically take about three to five years to reach, while you can usually fulfill a short-term goal in six months to three years.

Let the research you did about required education and training be your guide. If you don't have all the details, do some more research. Once you have all the information you need, set your goals. An example of a long-term goal would be completing your education and training. Short-term goals include applying to college, apprenticeships, other training programs, and internships.

Write a Career Action Plan

Put together a career action plan, a written document that lays out all the steps you will have to take to reach your goals. Think of it as a road map that will take you from point A to B, then to C and D. Write down all your short- and long-term goals and the steps you will have to take to reach each one. Include any anticipated barriers that could get in the way of achieving your goals—and the ways you can overcome them.

This may sound like a lot of work—and it is. But it's much easier to forge a career path when you know what you want. Taking these steps early will save you a lot of struggle and uncertainty in the long run.

Every woman should be able to decide for herself if, when and with whom to start or grow a family.

The right to choose abortion is essential to ensuring a woman can decide for herself if, when and with whom to start or grow a family. We’ll never stop fighting to protect and expand this fundamental human right.

The Supreme Court’s landmark 1973 decision in Roe v. Wade that affirmed abortion as a constitutional right for all was supposed to be the beginning of the fight for women’s equality and autonomy, not the end. Since then, we’ve been forced to defend it over and over again as anti-choice politicians and organizations focus on undermining and chipping away at our rights until they can do away with legal abortion access completely. They’ve passed hundreds of laws to restrict a woman’s ability to access abortion care. These laws take many forms, including trying to outlaw abortion altogether, shutting down clinics, restricting access based on income level and dictating which medical procedures are available.

Anti-choice extremists will stop at nothing. They have opened thousands of fake health-care “clinics” that lie to and mislead women to prevent them from considering abortion as an option. And some anti-abortion zealots—emboldened by extreme rhetoric from anti-choice groups and politicians—have even murdered doctors and bombed clinics.

When the right to abortion is endangered, the fundamental equality of women is threatened. A woman can never be equal if she is denied the basic right to make decisions for herself and her family.

Seven in 10 Americans support the right to legal abortion. 1 NARAL Pro-Choice America will continue to fight to keep abortion legal for all women, regardless of ZIP code or income. We will mobilize together to defeat attacks in the states and in Congress. We’ll help elect candidates who will be champions for reproductive freedom. And we will continue to educate, inform and rally the public to protect and expand the fundamental human right of all people to make their own decisions about their lives.

Restrictions on Abortion Access

Click the issues below to learn how anti-choice politicians and activists are blocking access to abortion care.

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We simplify college options — so you can make the right choice.

Resources built with you in mind.

College Choice offers numerous free online resources to help you in your college search, including our unique student-centered college rankings, admissions advice, scholarship and financial aid information, and much much more.

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Online degrees are often less expensive, as you cut out costs related to transportation, class materials, and other factors.

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Is a business degree worth it? How hard is a business degree? How much does a business degree cost?

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Now is a great time to consider earning a law degree online. Here, we list the top online law schools of 2021.

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An online master’s in counseling gives learners the optimal knowledge base for client-facing careers in human services. Licensed counselors work in individual and group settings to help clients overcome personal.

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A law degree can increase earning potential and career opportunities. Here, we list the best online programs available.

Meet Grammar Coach How to make the right choiceImprove Your Writing

How to make the right choice

Idioms about right

  1. (used as an expression of emphatic agreement.)
  2. okay: “Can we meet tonight?” “Too right.”

Origin of right

usage note for right

OTHER WORDS FROM right

WORDS THAT MAY BE CONFUSED WITH right

Words nearby right

learn more about right

Words related to right

How to use right in a sentence

Many iPhone owners are seeing a strange orange dot appearing from time to time in the top right corner of their screen.

Ajami says that, right now, officials can’t do much while the fires are still ongoing.

What I have found is likely no surprise, and why I believe this is the most important conversation happening right now, and in the near future with Digital Marketing.

It turned out to be the right move, and we only have 15 people and they are getting better, and hopefully they’re all better.

To choose the right name, we must first find the birthplace of our new epoch, which is the same thing as finding the deathplace of the Holocene.

I disapprove of what you say, but I will defend to the death your right to say it.

Everywhere I go, ‘Hey Cartman, you must like Family Guy, right ?’

Charlie ridiculed my faith and culture and I died defending his right to do so.

Gay marriage was the hot-button fight on the left and right .

It is grandstanding for a right rarely protected unless under immediate attack.

What need to look to right or left when you are swallowing up free mile after mile of dizzying road?

Mrs. Wurzel was quite right ; they had been supplied, regardless of cost, from Messrs. Rochet and Stole’s well-known establishment.

She is quite true, but not wise, and your left hand must not know what your right hand is doing.

In Spain he was regarded as the right arm of the ultra-clericals and a possible supporter of Carlism.

The thought seemed to produce the dreaded object, for next moment a large hummock appeared right ahead.

British Dictionary definitions for right

  1. formed by or containing a line or plane perpendicular to another line or plane
  2. having the axis perpendicular to the base a right circular cone
  3. straight a right line
  1. in favour with you’d better stay on the right side of him
  2. younger than she’s still on the right side of fifty
  1. a punch with the right hand
  2. the right hand
  1. (often plural) the privilege of a company’s shareholders to subscribe for new issues of the company’s shares on advantageous terms
  2. the negotiable certificate signifying this privilege
  1. indicating that a statement has been understood
  2. asking whether a statement has been understood
  3. indicating a subdividing point within a discourse

Derived forms of right

Word Origin for right

Other Idioms and Phrases with right

In addition to the idioms beginning with right

  • right and left
  • right as rain
  • right away
  • right in the head
  • right off
  • right off the bat
  • right of way
  • right on
  • right out
  • right side of the tracks
  • right side, on someone’s
  • right tack
  • right up one’s alley
  • all right
  • all right for you
  • all right with one
  • by rights
  • come (right) out with
  • dead to rights
  • get right
  • give one’s eyeteeth (right arm)
  • go right
  • go (right) through one
  • hang a left (right)
  • have a right to
  • have a screw loose (one’s head screwed on right)
  • heart in the right place
  • hit (right) between the eyes
  • in one’s own right
  • in one’s right mind
  • in the right
  • left hand doesn’t know what the right hand is doing
  • might makes right
  • not right in the head
  • (right) on the money
  • on the right foot
  • on the right tack
  • play one’s cards right
  • price is right
  • put right
  • sail (right) through
  • serve one right
  • set right
  • set to rights
  • step in the right direction
  • strike the right note
  • that’s right
  • turn out all right
  • two wrongs do not make a right
  • when it comes (right down) to

WORD OF THE DAY

inspissate verb (used with or without object) | [in- spis -eyt ] SEE DEFINITION

Being able to make our own decisions about our health, body and sexual life is a basic human right.

Whoever you are, wherever you live, you have the right to make these choices without fear, violence or discrimination.

Yet all over the world, people are bullied, discriminated against and arrested, simply for making choices about their bodies and their lives.

A woman is refused contraception because she doesn’t have her husband’s permission. A teenager is denied a life-saving termination because abortion is illegal in her country. A man is harassed by police because he’s gay.

My Body My Rights is Amnesty’s global campaign to stop the control and criminalization of sexuality and reproduction.

Join us in defending sexual and reproductive rights for all.

It’s your body. Know your rights.

UNTIL WOMEN AND GIRLS CAN MAKE REPRODUCTIVE CHOICES ON MATTERS AFFECTING THEIR BODIES AND FULLY ENJOY THEIR RIGHTS, I’LL CAMPAIGN FOR SEXUAL AND REPRODUCTIVE RIGHTS FOR ALL.

Vongai V. Chikwanda, Harare (Zimbabwe)

What are sexual and reproductive rights?

A GLOBAL SCANDAL

BREAKING THE SILENCE

When it comes to our bodies and relationships, our freest conversations tend to happen in our heads. Often, we keep these thoughts secret. Why?

Perhaps it’s because what we feel we can say openly is defined by the society we live in.

These social norms are controlled by our governments, our communities, even our families. When we challenge those norms, we feel guilty – embarrassed. We fear being stigmatized, even jailed. And because of this, we keep silent.

Through My Body My Rights, we want to help break this silence because right now, there are a lot of us who don’t know we have rights, and are therefore unable to claim them.

How to make the right choice© REUTERS/Ulises Rodriguez

Third-party control

Decisions that are our right – like whether or when to have children – have become a matter for governments to control. Some governments also allow other people in our lives to make choices for us – like doctors, faith leaders or our parents. And some fail to meet their obligations to provide the information and services that people have a right to.

Imagine being married to your rapist, to be forced to see that person all the time – it would be devastating.

Hassiba Hadj Sahraoui, Amnesty’s Middle East and North Africa Deputy Director

In Burkina Faso, women can be refused contraceptives at health clinics unless they are accompanied by their husbands. In Algeria, Morocco and Tunisia, laws fail to protect survivors of sexual violence. In some cases rapists can avoid prosecution by marrying their victims, often teenage girls. In Ireland, where abortion is illegal unless the woman’s life is at serious risk, about 12 women a day travelled to the UK for a termination between 1980 and 2012. And in many countries, having sex outside of marriage, loving someone of the same gender – or simply dressing outside the social norm – is enough to land you in jail.

“NARGES MOHAMMADI CARES FOR THE SUFFERING OF OTHERS. WHENEVER SHE HEARD THAT A PRISONER WAS DUE FOR EXECUTION, SHE DID EVERYTHING TO SAVE THEM. IF SHE DID NOT SUCCEED, SHE JOINED THEIR FAMILY IN FRONT OF THE PRISON IN SOLIDARITY.”

Human rights lawyer and Nobel Peace Prize Laureate Shirin Ebadi, October 2016.

How to make the right choice© Getty Images
How to make the right choiceAmnesty International

Growing backlash

That these restrictions still exist tells us that there is much to do. A backlash against sexual and reproductive rights is brewing – driven by well-funded and organized interest groups. At the highest levels, some governments are trying to roll back these rights, questioning the ideas of “reproductive rights” and “gender equality”, or branding the principle of “human rights for all” as Western. What’s clear is that our rights to express our sexuality and make decisions over our own bodies are being challenged.

From 2014-15, Amnesty’s My Body, My Rights campaign will try to halt this trend, particularly in Algeria, Burkina Faso, El Salvador, Ireland, Nepal, Morocco-Western Sahara and Tunisia. Through it we will reach out to people around the world, encouraging them to break the silence that surrounds these issues as a first step to claiming their rights.

If we break the silence, then governments will have to step up and start protecting people’s right to make decisions about their bodies and their lives. Until then, we will expose states that violate these rights, and we will demand change. Because sexual and reproductive rights are human rights. They belong to us all.

They have to remember that we’re human beings.

Anonymous on how politicians and lawmakers in Ireland treat women who need an abortion

All peoples have the right to self-determination. By virtue of that right they freely determine their political status and freely pursue their economic, social and cultural development. UNPO’s Members are indigenous peoples, minorities, unrecognised States and occupied territories that have joined together to promote their right to self-determination, while also defending their political, social and cultural rights and preserving their environments.

What is Self-determination?

Essentially, the right to self-determination is the right of a people to determine its own destiny. In particular, the principle allows a people to choose its own political status and to determine its own form of economic, cultural and social development. Exercise of this right can result in a variety of different outcomes ranging from political independence through to full integration within a state. The importance lies in the right of choice, so that the outcome of a people’s choice should not affect the existence of the right to make a choice. In practice, however, the possible outcome of an exercise of self-determination will often determine the attitude of governments towards the actual claim by a people or nation. Thus, while claims to cultural autonomy may be more readily recognized by states, claims to independence are more likely to be rejected by them. Nevertheless, the right to self-determination is recognized in international law as a right of process (not of outcome) belonging to peoples and not to states or governments.

The preferred outcome of an exercise of the right to self-determination varies greatly among the members of UNPO. For some of our members, the only acceptable outcome is full political independence. This is particularly true of occupied or colonized nations. For others, the goal is a degree of political, cultural and economic autonomy, sometimes in the form of a federal relationship. For others yet, the right to live on and manage a people’s traditional lands free of external interference and incursion is the essential aim of a struggle for self-determination. Other members, such as Taiwan and Somaliland, have already achieved a high-level or full self-determination, but are yet to be recognized as independent states by the international community.

Self-determination in International Law

The principle of self-determination is prominently embodied in Article I of the Charter of the United Nations. Earlier it was explicitly embraced by US President Woodrow Wilson, by Lenin and others, and became the guiding principle for the reconstruction of Europe following World War I. The principle was incorporated into the 1941 Atlantic Charter and the Dumbarton Oaks proposals which evolved into the United Nations Charter. Its inclusion in the UN Charter marks the universal recognition of the principle as fundamental to the maintenance of friendly relations and peace among states. It is recognized as a right of all peoples in the first article common to the International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights and the International Covenant on Economic, Social and Cultural Rights which both entered into force in 1976. 1 Paragraph 1 of this Article provides:

All peoples have the right to self-determination. By virtue of that right they freely determine their political status and freely pursue their economic, social and cultural development.

The right to self-determination of peoples is recognized in many other international and regional instruments, including the Declaration of Principles of International Law Concerning Friendly Relations and Co-operation Among States adopted b the UN General Assembly in 1970, 2, the Helsinki Final Act adopted by the Conference on Security and Co-operation in Europe (CSCE) in 1975, 3, the African Charter of Human and Peoples’ Rights of 1981, 4, the CSCE Charter of Paris for a New Europe adopted in 1990, 5, and the Vienna Declaration and Programme of Action of 1993. 6, It has been affirmed by the International Court of Justice in the Namibia case 7, the Western Sahara case 8, and the East Timor case 9, in which its erga omnes character was confirmed. Furthermore, the scope and content of the right to self-determination has been elaborated upon by the UN Human Rights Committee 10, and the Committee on the Elimination of Racial Discrimination 11, and numerous leading international jurists.

That the right to self-determination is part of so called hard law has been affirmed also by the International Meeting of Experts for the Elucidation of the Concepts of Rights of Peoples brought together by UNESCO from 1985 to 1991, 12, it came to the conclusion that (1) peoples’ rights are recognized in international law; (2) the list of such rights is not very clear, but also that (3) hard law does in any event include the right to self-determination and the right to existence, in the sense of the Genocide Convention.

The inclusion of the right to self-determination in the International Covenants on Human Rights and in the Vienna Declaration and Programme of Action, referred to above, emphasizes that self-determination is an integral part of human rights law which has a universal application. At the same time, it is recognized that compliance with the right of self-determination is a fundamental condition for the enjoyment of other human rights and fundamental freedoms, be they civil, political, economic, social or cultural.

The concept of self-determination is a very powerful one. As Wolfgang Danspeckgruber put it: “No other concept is as powerful, visceral, emotional, unruly, as steep in creating aspirations and hopes as self-determination.” It evokes emotions, expectations and fears which often lead to conflict and bloodshed. Some experts argued that the title holders should be or are limited in international law. Others believed in the need to limit the possible outcome for all or categories of title holders. Ultimately, the best approach is to view the right to self-determination in its broad sense, as a process providing a wide range of possible outcomes dependent on the situations, needs, interests and conditions of concerned parties. The principle and fundamental right to self-determination of all peoples is firmly established in international law.

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Reproductive Freedom is for Every Body

For over 50 years, NARAL has led the fight for reproductive freedom, including the right to access abortion.

NARAL is powered by our 2.5 million members in every state and congressional district. We represent the 8 in 10 Americans who believe every body should have the freedom to make the best decision for themselves about if, when, and how to start or grow a family—free from political interference.

Freedom is for every body

Reproductive rights are essential for achieving gender equality. Reproductive freedom means having affordable access to all reproductive healthcare options, including birth control and abortion care. It also means supporting people who choose to work while pregnant and those raising families.

How to make the right choice

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Finding Your Ducane

A new HVAC system is a big decision for any homeowner. Learn more about energy efficiency and choosing the right dealer, so you’ll feel good about your decision for a long time.

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The right choice is the one that comes with plenty of resources behind it. Whether you’re looking for product literature or warranty registration, we’ve got you covered.

The decision that lasts.

Rest easy. You’ve made the right choice. Because you’ve chosen Ducane. That means you’re going to enjoy reliable, worry-free heating and cooling today, and long into the future.

The right answers every time.

For more information about Ducane heating and cooling systems, or to find a Ducane dealer in your area, please contact our customer service team today.

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Meet Grammar Coach How to make the right choiceImprove Your Writing

How to make the right choice

Idioms about choice

Origin of choice

synonym study for choice

OTHER WORDS FROM choice

Words related to choice

How to use choice in a sentence

If you’re a good talker, you can go out canvassing for a politician you believe will make the right choice s on climate.

She also said the school made the wrong choice to cancel the class as it did.

Asking individual customers how they feel about various messaging options can give you a goldmine of useful data to help inform the language and design choice s you make.

A survey by SocialBeta showed that 32% of WeChat users use it as their prime search engine of choice , and 46% use it as a general search tool.

This pack of 15 fine pens is an awesome choice for people who want the option to erase their work.

It is freedom, and accountable both legally and socially to the free choice s of others around them.

Nothing will work sensibly, or fairly, until human responsibility is restored as the activating force for all public choice s.

Just wanted to place it in the context of slates needing picture choice s that throw off revenue to make the numbers work.

There are plenty of tragic and inspiring choice s, but the most obvious legacy Castro will leave behind is the broken family.

But these choice s are where Iron from Ice (and other Telltale properties) sets itself apart.

And death or the Penal Cluster were their only choice s if they were discovered.

The plan itself is the record of the choice s made in the outlay of that amount of income.

Adoption of Islam, emigration or death were the choice s held out to the infidel.

Back of these best possible choice s must lie the highest ideals and the courage to demand the fulfilment of these ideals.

Only on this basis does power over other men permit the free choice s on their part which are essential to full moral life.

Your health records contain a type of data called confidential patient information. This data can be used to help with research and planning.

You can choose to stop your confidential patient information being used for research and planning. You can also make a choice for someone else like your children under the age of 13.

Your choice will only apply to the health and care system in England. This does not apply to health or care services accessed in Scotland, Wales or Northern Ireland.

This information is also available in other languages and formats.

Coronavirus update

To help the NHS respond to coronavirus, your information may be used for coronavirus research purposes even if you have chosen not to share it. Any information used will be shared appropriately and lawfully.

What is confidential patient information

Confidential patient information is when 2 types of information from your health records are joined together.

The 2 types of information are:

  • something that can identify you
  • something about your health care or treatment

For example, your name joined with what medicine you take.

Identifiable information on its own is used by health and care services to contact patients and this is not confidential patient information.

How we use your confidential patient information

Your individual care

Health and care staff may use your confidential patient information to help with your treatment and care. For example, when you visit your GP they may look at your records for important information about your health.

Research and planning

Confidential patient information might also be used to:

  • plan and improve health and care services
  • research and develop cures for serious illnesses

Your choice

You can stop your confidential patient information being used for research and planning. Find out how to make your choice.

If you're happy with your confidential patient information being used for research and planning you do not need to do anything.

Here’s a bit of evidence that we live in a simulation controlled by someone with a perverse sense of humor: At the very moment that Roe v. Wade could be overturned, the American right has become obsessed with bodily autonomy and has adopted the slogan “My body, my choice” about COVID vaccines and mask mandates.

Feminists have always known that if men — or at any rate cis men — could get pregnant, abortion would be a nonissue. The furious conservative reaction to COVID mitigation measures demonstrates this more than any hypothetical ever could. Many on the right, we can now see, believe it’s tyranny to be told to put something they don’t want on or in their bodies in order to save lives.

In “Why I Didn’t Get the COVID Vaccine,” an essay in the Catholic anti-abortion journal First Things, theologian Peter Leithart quotes a book called “The Great COVID Panic”: “A very effective way to dominate people is to convince them they are sinful unless they obey.” He invokes totalitarian “biopolitical regimes” that seek to exercise power over the body: “Once upon a time, the ruler bore a sword; now, a syringe,” he writes.

Of course, many American women will soon be faced with an infinitely more invasive form of biopolitical control, courtesy of First Things’ allies. On Dec. 1, the Supreme Court will hear oral arguments in Dobbs v. Jackson Women’s Health Organization, a case dealing with Mississippi’s ban on abortions after 15 weeks. It’s possible that the justices could gut Roe without overturning it outright, but after they let Texas’ abortion bounty law stand, at least for the time being, I’m expecting the worst. If Roe is tossed out, most abortions will instantly become illegal in at least 12 states, and they will be severely restricted in others.

We are seeing a preview of what this world will look like in Texas, whose six-week abortion ban remains in effect. There are no exceptions for rape and incest. Women with wanted pregnancies that go tragically wrong have to either cross state lines for treatment or wait until their lives are in immediate danger.

It’s striking, the gap between the bodily impositions people on the right will accept in their own lives and those they would impose on others. When it comes to themselves, many conservatives find any encroachment on their physical sovereignty intolerable and arguments about the common good irrelevant. Yet their movement is dragging us into a future where many women will be stripped of self-determination the moment they get pregnant. Choices, it seems, aren’t for everybody.

As feminist Ellen Willis once put it, the central question in the abortion debate is not whether a fetus is a person, but whether a woman is. People, in our society, generally do not have their bodies appropriated by the state. It’s unimaginable that they would be forced to, say, donate blood. As we’ve seen, even mask and vaccine requirements elicit mass umbrage. Americans tend to believe that their bodies are inviolate.

“You can’t make a case against abortion by applying a general principle about everybody’s human rights; you have to show exactly the opposite — that the relationship between fetus and pregnant woman is an exception, one that justifies depriving women of their right to bodily integrity,” Ms. Willis wrote in 1985. To ban abortion is to say that pregnant women are not entitled to the authority over their physical selves that other adults expect and demand.

Mississippi’s attorney general, Lynn Fitch, who will defend her state’s ban before the Supreme Court on Wednesday, has also filed three lawsuits against President Joe Biden’s vaccine mandates. On Nov. 12, a federal appeals court stayed the mandate dealing with companies that have more than 100 employees, with the Trump-appointed judge, Kurt D. Engelhardt, writing that the public interest is served by “maintaining the liberty of individuals to make intensely personal decisions according to their own convictions — even, or perhaps particularly, when those decisions frustrate government officials.”

Judge Engelhardt, a former member of Louisiana Lawyers for Life, obviously doesn’t believe that all individuals should have the liberty to make “intensely personal decisions according to their own convictions.” But that doesn’t mean he’s a hypocrite. He simply appears to believe, as much of the modern right does, that there are some people who should be subject to total physical coercion, and some who should be subject to none at all.

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