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Introduction to Management 作業代寫


     
     
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    Trimester One, 2013
     
     
    SubjectOutline
     
    Introduction to Management  作業代寫
     
    MAN1000
     
    Introduction to Management

     
     
     
     
    COMMONWEALTH OF AUSTRALIA
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    WARNING
     
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    Do not remove this notice
     
     
     
     
     
     
    Kaplan Business School is a part of Kaplan Inc., a leading global provider of educational services.  Kaplan Business School Pty Ltd ABN 86 098 181 947 is a registered higher education provider CRICOS Provider Codes SA/QLD 02426B, NSW 02913J and VIC 02887F
     

    Table of Contents
    SUBJECT INFORMATION..................................................................................................................... 4
    LECTURING STAFF.............................................................................................................................. 4
    SUBJECT MATERIAL............................................................................................................................ 5
    SUBJECT DESCRIPTION....................................................................................................................... 6
    SUBJECT OUTCOMES.......................................................................................................................... 7
    OVERVIEW OF LEARNING ACTIVITIES.................................................................................................. 7
    SUBJECT CALENDAR........................................................................................................................... 8
    SUBJECT ASSESSMENT...................................................................................................................... 10
    GRADES AND STANDARDS................................................................................................................ 14
    LATE POLICY..................................................................................................................................... 15
    PRESENTATION OF WRITTEN WORK.................................................................................................. 16
    ATTENDANCE POLICY....................................................................................................................... 16
    ACADEMIC INTEGRITY...................................................................................................................... 17
    ACADEMIC APPEALS......................................................................................................................... 18
    POLICIES AND FORMS...................................................................................................................... 18
    STUDENT SUPPORT.......................................................................................................................... 18
    CLASSROOM ETIQUETTE................................................................................................................... 18
    INTERNET ETIQUETTE....................................................................................................................... 19

     
    SUBJECT INFORMATION
    Trimester One, 2013
    Dates:                                    Monday 25th March, 2013 – Friday 28th June, 2013
    Subject code:                       MAN1000
    Subject Title:                        Introduction to Management
    Awards:                                 Bachelor of Business
    Prerequisites:                       N.A.
    Students should read this Subject outline carefully. It contains important information about the Subject. If anything in it is unclear, please consult your Lecturer.
     
    LECTURING STAFF
     Introduction to Management  作業代寫
    Discipline Head:           Jacinta Ryan
                         Phone: 03 9226 9254
       Email: jacinta.ryan@kaplan.com
     
     
    Lecturer - Sydney:          Stephen Fox
    Phone: 02-9020 1950
    Email:stephen.fox@kaplan.com
     
     
    Lecturer - Adelaide:        Marie Ann Box
    Phone: 07 38723877
    Email :mbox@carrickeducation.edu.au
     
     
    Lecturers will advise you in regard to their consultation hours.

    SUBJECT MATERIAL
    Prescribed Textbook Information
    Title:               Management: The Essential, 1st Edition (2011)
    Author:          Robbins, DeCenzo, Coulter, Woods.
    Publisher:      Pearson Education
    ISBN:             9781442533622
     
    Recommended Reading
    Title:              Management, A Pacific Rim Focus, 5e       
    Author(s):     Bartol K, Tein, M, Matthews, G and Sharma, B
    ISBN:             9780070135055
     
    Title:              Organizational Behaviour : An Introductory Text             
    Author(s):     Buchanan, D. and Huczynski, A   
    ISBN:             9780273682226 
     
    Title:              Management             
    Author(s):     Davidson, P.      
    ISBN:             9780470814765
     
    Title:              Contemporary Management          
    Author(s):     Jones, G.R. and George, J.M
    ISBN:             9780073530437           
    Title:              Management      
    Author(s):     Krietner, R   
    ISBN:             9780547148489
     
    Title:              Organisational Behaviour       
    Author(s):     Kreitner, R. and Kinicki, A      
    ISBN:             9780073128924        
    Title:              Management and Organisation: A critical text          
    Author(s):     Linstead, S,; Fulop, L. and Lilley, S      
    ISBN:             9780230522213
     
    Title:               International Management: Strategic Opportunities and Cultural Challenges          
    Author(s):     McFarlin, D.B. and Sweeney, P.D
    ISBN:             9780415802994 
    Title:              Management and Organisational Behaviour             
    Author(s):     Mullins, L. J 
    ISBN:             9780273688761
     
    Title:              Management             
    Author(s):     Robbins, S. P.; Bergman, R, & Stagg, I
    ISBN:             9780733992940
     
    Title:              Organisation Theory: concepts and cases        
    Author(s):     Robbins S. P. and Barnwell, N      
    ISBN:             9780733974717
     
    Title:              Organisational Behaviour       
    Author(s):     Robbins, S.P., Waters-Marsh, T& Judge, T
    ISBN:             9780733977664
     
    Title:              Management             
    Author(s):     Schermerhorn, J
    ISBN:             9780470807095
     
    Title:              Work Organisations: A critical introduction        
    Author(s):     Thompson, P. and McHugh, D.     
    ISBN:             9780333949917 
     
     
    Other resources
    Journals
    Journals are an excellent source of up to date information that you can use to find information for your assignments. Here is an example of some titles that are available in print and/or electronic format.
    • Academy of Management Journal
    • Academy of Management Review
    • S.A.M. Advanced Management Journal
    • C/T Advanced Management Journal
    • C/T S.A.M. Advanced Management Journal (1984)
    • American Journal of Sociology
    • Management Review
    • American Sociological Review  
     
    Many resources are available online through the Kaplan Business School portal. For example, both Cengage Online and UAH Online are available to students. See Keys to Learning at Kaplan, on the student portal, for information on accessing the online databases.
     
    SUBJECT DESCRIPTION
    MAN1000 Introduction to Management provides the management tools and theoretical concepts to analyse firms in different industries, make decisions and justify these decisions with supporting evidence. The course covers a wide spectrum of management knowledge, activities and decisions, related to management practice. Topics develop understanding of both the internal and external environments faced by managers in todays’ organisatons, as well as providing learning on both the technical and people management aspects of business.
     
    This course will enhance your appreciation of management both in theory and in practice and equip students with the language and skills to identify, define, analyse, and articulate good management practice in professional work contexts.
     
    Students will learn to think analytically about management theory and processes. Students will also learn to evaluate and development organisational resources to achieve success.
     
    Students will develop critical thinking skills in this course to the point where they are able to argue contemporary management issues at the theoretical level while still being able to explain these issues to a contemporary lay audience.
     
    SUBJECT OUTCOMES
    By the end of this Subject, you should be able to:
     
    MAN1000 – 1            critically examine the roles of managers and the organisation of work
    MAN1000 – 2            understand the nature of work and the types of commitment to it in societies and organisations
    MAN1000 – 3            consider and become familiar with the ethical dimensions of management
    MAN1000 – 4            assess the implications and significance of human diversity in the exercise of management, work and its organisation
     
    OVERVIEW OF LEARNING ACTIVITIES
    MAN1000Introduction to Management will provide a lecturer-facilitated learning environment. A range of learning modes and activities will be utilised, with the aim of replicating, as well as teaching about, a broad range of adult learning preferences. Teacher-centred activities (such as lecture and guided discussion), and learner-centered activities such as case studies, team activities, applied individual research, reflection and critical analysis will support learning in the Seminar Series. Assessment tasks are designed to offer participants the opportunity to expand their knowledge base through critical reading; to engage in reflection; and to consider the application of concepts and practices in the context of organisations they have experienced.
     
    The subjectwill introduce students to the key concepts and issues within each topic area, by explaining the concept, providing a theoretical context and most importantly, through the use of examples, showing the application of the concept to real industry experience.
     
    The lectures/seminars will also provide an opportunity for students to explore in-depth, the weekly topics and to address questions related to the topic of the week. Students are encouraged to share their opinions and to participate via class discussion.
     
    In addition, students should spend at least five to six hours each week in private study. Private study activities could include :
    • Reading lecture notes and required readings (e.g. articles and textbook chapters)
    • Completing specified learning activities as set out in the Subject notes
    • Undertake relevant research activities
    • Prepare for and undertake assessment activities
    • Revision for final assessment
     
     
     
     
     
    SUBJECT CALENDAR
    Lecture and Topic Week commencing
    Monday
    Learning Activities Assessments
    Lecture 1:
    Course overview
    Managers and Management
    25-3-2013 Lectures, tutorials and readings  
    National Public Holiday
     
    National Public Holiday
    29-3-2013
     
    1-4-2013
    Easter Good Friday
     
    Easter Monday
     
    Lecture 2:
    A brief history of management theory.
    The external management environment.
    2-4-2013 Lectures, tutorials and readings
     
     
    Lecture 3:
    Foundations of planning and decision making.
    8-4-2013 Lectures, tutorials and readings
     
     
    Lecture 4:
    Organisational structure and culture.
     
    15-4-2013 Lectures, tutorials and readings
     
    Group presentations due weeks 4-10.
    Lecture 5:
    Foundations of individual behavior.
    22-4-2013 Lectures, tutorials and readings
     
     
    Public holiday 25-4-2013 ANZAC DAY
    Public Holiday
     
    Lecture 6:
    Managing human resources.
    29-4-2013   Essay outline due today.
    Lecture 7:
    Managing change and innovation.
    6-5-2013 Lectures, tutorials and readings
     
     
    Lecture 8:
    Understanding groups and managing work teams.
    13-5-2013 Lectures, tutorials and readings
     
     
    Lecture 9:
    Motivating and rewarding employees.
    20-5-2013 Lectures, tutorials and readings
     
     
    Lecture 10:
    Communication and interpersonal skills.
    27-5-2013 Lectures, tutorials and readings
     
     
    Lecture 11:
    Leadership and trust.
    3-6-2013 Lectures, tutorials and readings
     
    Individual essay due today.
    National Public Holiday 10-6-2013 Queens Birthday  
    Lecture 12: Revision. 11-6-2013 Revision lecture and private study  
    SWOT VAC WEEK 17-6-2013    
    Examination week 24-6-2013   to 28-6-2013    
    Supplementary Exams TBA    
     

    SUBJECT ASSESSMENT
    Summary
    Form of Assessment Weighting Learning Outcome Due date
    Group Presentations 15% Critically examine the roles of managers and the organisation of work. Weeks 4-10
    Individual Essay Assignment 35% Understand the nature of work and the types of commitment to it in societies and organisations. Week 11
    Exam 50% Assess the implications and significance of human diversity in the exercise of management, work and its organisation. TBA
     
    Assessment detail
    Assessment 1: Group Presentation
    Weighting: 15%
    Length: 40 minutes
    Due: Weekly group presentations (Weeks 4-10)
     
    Description: Students are to form into groups of two to three members.Students will be allocated a case study in the tutorial of week one. The case studies will be assigned from the prescribed textbook.  A list of questions to be answered in the presentation will be provided by your lecturer. Students are to followa case study analysis format.
     
    Feedback: Comments and a mark will be returned to you within two weeks of submission.
    Below is the feedback form which will be used to provide you with your grade and summary feedback.
     
     
     
     
     
     
     
     
     
     
     
     
     
     
     
     
     
     
    MARKING GUIDE
    MAN1000 Introduction to Management – Group Presentation 15%
    Names :
    Presentation Evaluation :
      Fair Satisfactory Good Very
    Good
    Excellent
    Oral Presentation Criteria          
    Slide quality and design          
    Slide formatting and logical sequence          
    Speech, clarity & pace
    Enthusiasm
    Professional manner
             
    Evidence of practice
    Class interaction
    Confidence
             
    Uniqueness/Creativity          
    Content of information          
    Introduction and overview          
    Analysis          
    Recommendations          
    Evidence of research
    Application of management theory
             
    Q&A          
     

     
    Assessment 2: Individual Essay Assignment
    Weighting: 35%
    Length:            2500 words
    Due:                 Essay outline due Week 6. Final submission due Week 11.
     
    Description:
     
    Managing people is argued to be the most difficult job for managers in modern organisations. Skill shortages, inflexible HR practices, changing expectations are some of the issues managers face in their workplaces. Outline a range of challenges that managers face when attempting to ‘manage people’ in their organisations.Discuss the ways managers can best deal with these challenges.
     
    Your essay should consider the following:
    ·        Why is ‘managing people’ such a constant issue in modern workplaces?
    ·        What factors are contributing to the challenges of ‘managing people’?
    ·        How relevant are previous theories to our understanding of current challenges in ‘managing people’ in modern organisations?
    ·        How can a manager work to overcome these challenges?
    ·        Why is the information you have found important to know, especially for people who are managing in organisations?
     Introduction to Management  作業代寫
    The Essay requires:
    ·         A thorough research and treatment of the contemporary literature in the topic area.
    ·         A range of references that should demonstrate breadth and depth of research.
    ·         The incorporation of personal/organisational examples as illustrative evidence.
    ·         An ability to utilise the wider literature in constructing the narrative is displayed throughout.
    ·         A display of critical evaluation and diagnostic skills in the choice of the data included.
    ·         A display of critical evaluation in the choice of the information sources used.
    ·         Appropriate and accurate use of the Harvard Referencing System.
     
    You must use a minimum of 15 references:
    ·         Text books:The prescribed text and at least 5 other text books
    ·         5 different academic journal articles
    ·         1 other source of your choice: Blog, newspaper, magazine or other Internet source
    ·         No more than 1 reference may be general Internet based sources.
    ·         Wikipedia is not to be used and does not count as an academic reference.
     
    Feedback: Comments and a mark will be returned to you within two weeks of submission.
    Below is the feedback form, which will be used to provide you with your grade and summary feedback.
     
     
     

    Essay Assessment Criteria
    Criteria HD (High Distinction) DN (Distinction)
    75% - 84%
    CR (Credit)
    74% - 65%
    P (Pass)
    50% - 64%
    NN (Fail)
    0% - 49%
    Score
    90% – 100%                                                                                     85% - 89%
    Introduction. Explicit and detailed statement of essay aims and essay scope. Detailed statement of essay aims and essay scope. States essay aims and essay scope. States essay aims or essay scope. Does not state essay aims or scope. /2
    Coverage of key concepts. Comprehensive discussion of all parts of the essay question.
    All key concepts are identified and clearly defined.
    Detailed discussion of all parts of the essay question.
    All key concepts are identified and defined.
    Discusses all parts of the essay question.
    Most key concepts are
    identified and defined.
    Discussion fails to address one part of the essay question.
    Identifies and defines about half of the key concepts.
    Discussion fails to address two or more parts of the essay question.
    Identifies and defines less than half of the key concepts.
    /6
    Review of relevant theory and research. Argument supported by
    comprehensive discussion of relevant theory and research sourced from significantly more than 15 academic sources.
    Argument supported by detailed discussion of relevant theory and research sourced from significantly more than 15academic sources. Argument supported by broad discussion of relevant theory sourced from academic
    literature. Relevant research acknowledged but not
    discussed. Cites more than 15 academic sources.
    Argument supported by basic discussion of relevant theory sourced from more than 15academic sources. Little if any discussion of relevant research. Argument supported by theory
    sourced from non-academic literature. No discussion of academic research. Cites less than 15 academic sources.
    /6
    Use of examples. Provides detailed and highly relevant examples that clearly illustrate key points. Provides detailed and relevant examples that clearly illustrate key points. Provides relevant examples that clearly illustrate key points. Provides examples that illustrate key points. Fails to provide examples. Examples are irrelevant. /5
    Conclusion. Explicit and detailed statement of essay aims and review of main issues covered in essay. Detailed statement of essay aims and review of main issues covered in essay. States essay aims and broadly reviews main issues covered in essay. States essay aims or reviews main issues covered in essay. Incorrect or no statement of essay aims.
    Incorrect or no review of main issues covered.
    /5
    Write using academic language and structure. Writing style is clear;
    logical flow and structure;
    Fluent use of discipline-specific academic language.
    No spelling or grammatical errors.
    Writing style is clear;
    Mostly logical flow and structure;
    Correct use of discipline- specific academic language. Some minor spelling or grammatical errors.
    Writing style is mostly clear; Generally logical flow and structure;
    Mostly written in discipline specific academic language; Some spelling or grammatical errors.
    Writing style lacks some clarity; some flaws in logical flow and structure; some use of discipline-specific
    academic language. Spelling or grammatical errors.
    Writing style is unclear; lacks logical flow and structure; numerous spelling grammatical errors. /4
    Adhere to academic referencing conventions and acknowledge sources. Acknowledged all sources in text and                                 Acknowledged all sources in
    reference list.
    All references in correct format.       text and reference list.
    Acknowledged all sources in text and             Acknowledged all sources in
    reference list.
    All references in correct format.              All references in correct format.
    Acknowledged most sources in                                                                  Acknowledged most sources
    text and reference list.
    Most references in correct                                                 Some references in correct
    format.
                                                             in text and reference list.
    Acknowledged most sources in      Acknowledged most sources
    text and reference list.
    Some references in correct          Some references in correct
    format.
                                                                                                                                                                            format.
    Several sources are unacknowledged. Major errors in format of references. /4
    Adhere to presentation conventions. Meets all presentation requirements (12 size font, 1.5 or double spacing, with page numbers). Meets two of the three presentation requirements (12 size font, 1.5 or double spacing, with page numbers). Meets one or none of the presentation requirements (12 size font, 1.5 or double spacing, with page numbers) /3
    Comments:  
     
    Total
    Assignment Mark/Grade: /35
     
                   

    Assessment 3: Final Examination
    Weighting: 50%
    Length: 3 hours
    Due: To be held within final examination week.
     Introduction to Management  作業代寫
    Description: The Final Examination is worth 50% of the marks for the subject. The examination will be 3 hours with 10 minutes reading time. The exam will be in two parts – the short answer questions assess general knowledge of the models, theories and concepts of management theory and practice; the compulsory question will assess the ability to apply this understanding.
    The marks allocation for the exam is:
    ·         Short answer questions (30%)
    ·         Compulsory question (20%)
     
    The time and date of the exam will be advised during the trimester. You will be provided with an exam focus revision session.
    NOTE: To pass this subject, students are required to gain a minimum mark of 50% or above.
    Please see the KBS Assessment Policy for further details.
     
    GRADES AND STANDARDS
    Grade Percentage Australian Equivalent
    High Distinction 85-100% Outstanding work featuring originality, excellent critical analysis, detailed research and comprehensive coverage of relevant issues.
    Distinction 75-84% Superior work featuring originality, solid research, good critical analysis and well substantiated argument.
    Credit 65-74% Above average work demonstrating an understanding of the concepts and their application. Good research and presentation.
    Pass 50-64% Work at or just above minimum standard. Tends to be more descriptive than analytical. Arguments not strongly supported.
    Fail 0-49% Work below minimum standard or failure to meet guidelines specified. Disorganised and with a lack of clarity in the arguments presented.  Poor research effort and presentation.
    Absent Fail  (AF) 0 This result indicates that a student did not submit or sit any assessment events for a subjectand the student did not formally withdraw from the subject.
    Incomplete (I)   The result indicates that a student has not had a final grade determined because they have not completed all assessment tasks and has been granted an extension of time, or they have been granted a Supplementary Examination or additional assessment instrument.  The grade must be finalised before the end of the following trimester.
    Withdrawn not  fail (WNF)   This result indicates that a student has formally notified of their withdrawal from the subject prior to census date.
    Withdrawn fail (WF)   This result indicates that a student has formally notified of their withdrawal from a subject after the census date and prior to the final day of teaching in that trimester.
    Exempt (E)   This result indicates that a student has achieved the assessment requirements for the subject through previous study or through mutual recognition.
     
    LATE POLICY
    Extensions are not normally granted. However, in cases of genuine hardship limited extensions may be given. Students may apply for an extension on medical, compassionate or exceptional grounds. All applications should be submitted directly to the lecturer and need to be accompanied by supporting documentation.Grounds not generally granted for an extension include:
    •      Inconvenience
    •      Clash with a social engagement
    •      Poor planning
    •      Pressure of other subject work
    •      Technical problems with computers or printers
    •      Predictable work or family commitments
     
    Assignments that are submitted on time will be marked and graded according to the grading system. Penalties may be imposed on assignments that are submitted late in accordance with the following Table unless approval in advance has been granted.
    Penalties for submission of late assignments  
    No of days late Penalty
    1 - 2 days            10% deducted from the total marks available
    3 - 7 days            20% deducted from the total marks available
    8 - 14 days          50% deducted from the total marks available
    After 14 days      Assignments that are submitted more than 14 days after the due date will be accepted, however, the student will receive a mark of zero for the assignment(s)
    PRESENTATION OF WRITTEN WORK
    • Please do not submit your assignment in plastic folders or in plastic sheets.
    • All submissions must be securely fastened with an approved cover sheet attached.
    • Please print your name clearly and as it is recorded on your enrolment form.
    • Print the name of your Lecturer
    • Sign your name on the cover sheet as well as writing it clearly
    • You are required to use an Arial font, size 11 point with 1.5 line spacing.
    • Please insert page numbers into your assignment.
    • Please use 3cm margins.
    • Submitted papers are to be originals. Photocopies are not acceptable for assessment.
    • Always keep an electronic copy until you have received the final grade for the Subject.
    A high standard of work is always expected, so poorly presented work may be returned unmarked with a request to re-submit.
    The rules apply for electronic and hardcopy submission. If you submit your assignment electronically, please save the file as ‘yourfamilyname_essay.doc’.
    ACCESS AND EQUITY
    Kaplan Business School is committed to providing equal opportunity and promoting inclusive practices and processes for all students and clients within the limits of its resources. The Access and Equity policy is available on the Student Portal.
    SPECIAL CONSIDERATION
    You may seek Special Consideration in the evaluation of your Subject assessments where you feel such matters as serious illness, personal problems, special work demands or other factors over and above those normally experienced by students, may have affected your performance. A Special Consideration form must be submitted. The form is available at: http://portal.kbs.edu.auyour campus> Student Services > Shared Documents > Policies.
    Students seeking a deferred assessment must provide a doctor’s certificate stating the reason they were unable to submit the assessment on the due date.
    ATTENDANCE POLICY
    Kaplan Business School emphasizes the need for all students to attend classes on a regular and consistent basis to develop the skills and attitudes necessary to compete in the highly competitive labor market.
     
    Students who are not in attendance for at least 50 percent of any scheduled class will be considered absent for that class. Lateness is a disruption of a good learning environment and is discouraged.
     
     
    ACADEMIC INTEGRITY
    Kaplan Business School considers academic honesty to be one of its highest values. Students are expected to be the sole authors of their work (except in the case of group assignments). Use of another person’s work or ideas must be accompanied by specific citations and references. Though not a comprehensive or exhaustive list, the following are some examples of dishonesty or unethical and unprofessional behavior:
    • Plagiarism: Using another person’s words, ideas, or results without giving proper credit to that person; giving the impression that it is the student’s own work.
    • Any form of cheating on examinations.
    • Falsifying information for any assignments.
    • Submitting an assignment(s) that was partially or wholly completed by another student.
    • Copying work or written text from a student, the Internet, or any document without giving due credit to the source of the information.
    ·         Submitting the same, or similar, assignment(s) for more than one subject.
    ·         Assisting another studentwith reasonable knowledge that the other student intends to commit any act of academic dishonesty. This offense would include, but would not be limited to providing an assignment to another student to submit as his/her own work or allowing another student to copy answers to any test, examination or assignment
     
    In essence, plagiarism is the theft of someone else’s ideas and work. Whether a student copies verbatim or simply rephrases the ideas of another without properly acknowledging the source, it is still plagiarism. In the preparation of work submitted to meet subject requirements, whether a draft or a final version of a paper or project, students must take great care to distinguish their own ideas and language from information derived from other sources. Sources include published primary and secondary materials, electronic media, and information and opinions gathered directly from other people.
     
    A discussion thread, computer program, marketing plan, PowerPoint presentation, and other similar work produced to satisfy a course requirement are, like a paper, expected to be the original work of the student submitting it. Copying documentation from another student or from any other source without proper citation is a form of academic dishonesty, as is producing work substantially from the work of another. Students must assume that collaboration in the completion of written assignments is prohibited unless explicitly permitted by the instructor. Students must acknowledge any collaboration and its extent in all submitted coursework. Students are subject to disciplinary action if they submit as their own work a paper purchased from a term paper company or downloaded from the Internet.
     
    Kaplan Business School subscribes to a third-party plagiarism detection service, and reserves the right to check all student work to verify that it meets the guidelines of this policy.
    Academic dishonesty is a serious offense and may result in a range of penalties.Procedures for processing plagiarism and exam cheating offenses are described in the Student Misconduct Policy available in Shared Documents on the portal.
    ACADEMIC APPEALS
    The KBS Complaints and Appeals policy, available on the Student Portal, outlines the process for a fair, equitable and confidential means of resolving complaints and appealing academic decisions.
    REVIEW OF ASSESSMENT
    Where a student believes their assessment instrument has been marked incorrectly, they may apply to have that assessment instrument re-marked once only. The Assessment Policy available on the Student Portal provides instructions on requesting re-marks.
    POLICIES AND FORMS
    All students should be familiar with the relevant policies and how they apply to their study. and can be accessed on the Kaplan Portal at <portal.kbs.edu.au>.
    STUDENT SUPPORT
    Students are encouraged to seek help from their lecturer if they require any additional assistance with the subject. Assistance with other issues is provided by the Student Services Manager.
    CLASSROOM ETIQUETTE
    In order for all students to maximise their learning potential, it is essential that the learning experience takes place in a non-disruptive environment. Students are requested to adhere to the policies:
     
    ·         Mobile phones are to be turned off (not silenced).
    ·         You are not to engage in disruptive acts such as irrelevant talk with a neighbour during class, reading material other than course material in class, eating during class, playing an iPod, video or other games during class, sleeping, etc.
    ·         You are not to engage in inappropriate behaviour, such as any act that is interfering with a fellow student’s ability to learn, interfering with the Lecturer’s ability to conduct a class, interfering with the classroom environment, etc. 
    ·         Civil discourse is required. Students must be respectful of the opinions of others. You are free to disagree with your Lecturer or with your fellow students, if you do so in a respectful manner.

     Introduction to Management  作業代寫
     
    INTERNETETIQUETTE   
    The word “netiquette” is short for “Internet etiquette”. Rules of netiquette have grown organically with the growth of the Internet to help users act responsibly when they access or transmit information online. As a Kaplan Business School student, you should be aware of the common rules of netiquette for the Web and employ a communication style that follows these guidelines.
    ·     Wait to respond to a message that upsets you and be careful of what you say and how you
    say it.
    ·     Be considerate. Rude or threatening language, inflammatory assertions (often referred to as "flaming"), personal attacks, and other inappropriate communication will not be tolerated.
    ·     Never post a message that is in all capital letters - it comes across to the reader as SHOUTING! Use boldface and italics sparingly, as they can denote sarcasm.
    ·     Keep messages short and to the point.
    ·     Always practice good grammar, punctuation, and composition. This shows that you’ve taken the time to craft your response and that you respect your classmates' work.
    ·     Keep in mind that threaded discussions are meant to be constructive exchanges.
    ·     Be respectful and treat everyone as you would want to be treated yourself.
    ·     Use spell check!
    **Note: This SubjectOutline is subject to change during current and future Subjects. Please refer to the most updated SubjectOutline provided by your lecturer.

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