Summaries- moneyonmymind6

  1. It seems counterintuitive that having google ads is a great way to reach new customers and to reach a new level of web based revenue stream. Being able to launch a effective google ad campaign can be difficult. Following the right strategies can lead a business to success when thinking about how to promote the business. If the business approaches their campaign like they are the customer, then they can get a feel of what the customer is looking for. It is a good idea to think of key words that the customer might type into google that is looking for the goods and services that the business supplies. Optimizing a website is another key strategy to get new customers to see what the business is about. A way that the business can optimize their website is by making it easy to navigate. Make it easy for the customer to find what they are looking for when clicking on the ad.
  2. It seems counterintuitive that if a child is ill and needs a organ transplant, than they should be considered as a priority on the organ donor list. A girl from Philadelphia named Sarah Murnaghan waited two years to get a lung transplant. It was very clear that she was dying and was in desperate need of the transplant. Since Sarah is only ten years old, she was given the lowest priority on the adult list. People were wondering why there is a age consideration in the first place and it caused quite a stir. The logic behind the current system is as follows; she had lower priority on the adult list because adult organs typical don’t do well in children’s bodies. The adult organs are too big and they would only be able to take a piece of a organ. One in three lung transplants fail after three years. Because of these health complications children under 12 have their own set of lists. There are many factors to consider when deciding who gets priority, and because of Sarah’s case the policy is being reconsidered by the United Network for Organ Sharing (UNOS).
  3. It seems counterintuitive that Belgium has extended the euthanasia law to children with disabilities. Belgium is one of the only countries that allow euthanasia since 2002. Before this law was set, the patients had to be at least eighteen years old to decide if they want to be euthanize or not. Since the law has been set since 2013, there is now no age limit to decide whether or not someone can decide if they want to go through that process. Children who are euthanize would have “to possess the capacity of discernment”. Belgium is also the first country to lift all age restrictions on the practice. When the Belgium senate voted it was 50-17; the 17 who voted against the bill was mainly Christian Democrats, which is a traditional Catholic party. There is a colossal concern about abuses of this expanded law, but in the end it is up to the patient to decide what they want to do with their life.

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