You will need three highlighters or colored pencils for this exercise. Use one color to highlight general assertions. These will typically be the topic sentences in your paper. Next, use another color to highlight the specific evidence you provide for each assertion (including quotations, paraphrased or summarized material, statistics, examples, and your own ideas). Lastly, use another color to highlight analysis of your evidence. Which assertions are key to your overall argument? Which ones are especially contestable? How much evidence do you have for each assertion? How much analysis? In general, you should have at least as much analysis as you do evidence, or your paper runs the risk of being more summary than argument. The more controversial an assertion is, the more evidence you may need to provide in order to persuade your reader.
Since 1 October 2011 our stores in Wales have charged the 5p levy on single-use carrier bags introduced by the Welsh Government. During the first six months alone we achieved a reduction in carrier bag usage of approximately 77 per cent but still sold a total of 3,341,103 bags, raising £139,277 for charity. In our financial year to March 2013 we have raised £282,383 and in the financial year to March 2014 a further £267,044; the bulk of the money raised up to this date was donated to Alzheimer's Research UK to support world-class dementia research in Wales. During our financial year to March 2015 we raised £264,743, which was principally used to support the work in Wales of The Royal British Legion. Since the beginning of our 2015/16 financial year we have been raising money to support the Iceland Foods Charitable Foundation’s current partners - the Children’s Food Trust, National Youth Advocacy Service (NYAS) and When You Wish Upon A Star - and will also be supporting the University College London (UCL) Dementia Challenge, which aims to find a cure or disease-modifying therapy for dementia by 2025.
CAS often cites George Washington, who said, “Let us raise a standard to which the wise and honest can repair.” CAS has raised standards and focuses on the attributes, such as wisdom and honesty, of those professionals who would use the standards. Professionals working to provide services in higher education share more than a commitment to quality assurance and standards of practice.
Most of the member associations represented in CAS are guided by ethical codes of professional practice enforced through the prescribed channels of its association. A review of the ethical statements of member associations demonstrates clearly that there are elements of ethical principles and values that are shared across the professions in higher education.
CAS acknowledges and respects the individual codes and standards of ethical conduct of their organizations. From these codes, CAS has created a statement of shared ethical principles that focuses on seven basic principles that form the foundation for CAS member association codes: autonomy, non-malfeasance, beneficence, justice, fidelity, veracity, and affiliation. This statement is not intended to replace or supplant the code of ethics of any professional association; rather, it is intended to articulate those shared ethical principles. It is our hope that by articulating those shared beliefs, CAS can promulgate a better understanding of the professions of those in service to students and higher education.