Answer to Question #235377 in Philosophy for Nokwe

Question #235377
While visiting Brazil this year. The president Cryil Ramaphosa gave an important speech that was televised throughout the world. For the presentation he wore a casual suit with an open neck white shirt( no tie) .

1. Discuss how the president's message was received by hing power cultures based on his appearance.

2. Discuss how the president's message was received by low power cultures based on his appearance.
1
Expert's answer
2021-09-14T03:42:02-0400

Since I last addressed you fourteen days ago, we have been fighting a battle on two fronts – the first against the deadly coronavirus, the second against the actions of those who have sought to create instability and chaos.


We have marshalled all of our resources to restore stability and order to KwaZulu-Natal and Gauteng, to ensure that we stabilise the situation and ensure that the violence of two weeks ago is ended.


To address these two crises, we have to take several actions at once. 


Firstly, we have to contain the spread of the coronavirus and limit its impact on economic activity. 


Secondly, we have to accelerate our vaccination programme so that the vast majority of adult South Africans can be vaccinated before the end of the year. 


Thirdly, we need to ensure that peace and stability is maintained throughout the country and that there are no further incidents of violence. 


Fourthly, in response to both the pandemic and the recent violence, we need to provide support and relief to poor households, in order to alleviate the hardships they are going through and reduce hunger. 


Fifthly, we need to help businesses to rebuild. These are businesses affected by looting and destruction of property and those affected by the pandemic and the necessary measures we have taken to contain it. 


Finally, we need to accelerate the implementation of our Economic Reconstruction and Recovery Plan to rebuild our economy, create employment and drive inclusive growth. 


The coronavirus pandemic is the greatest threat to the lives and health of our people and to the recovery and transformation of our economy. 


Accordingly we need to continue to do everything in in our means to contain the spread of the virus.

The latest figures suggest that we have largely passed the peak of the third wave of infections, although there are areas in the country where we still need to be concerned because the rates of infection have not yet shown signs of decline.


The measures that we put in place for the past 28 days, alongside the continued adherence of South Africans to basic health precautions, have been effective in reducing the rate of infection.


The average number of daily new infections over the last week was around 12,000 new cases a day, which represents a 20 per cent drop from the previous week.


In the last two weeks, the number of new infections in Gauteng – which has been the epicentre of the third wave – has steadily been declining.


However, as we have observed before, there are significant differences between provinces.


As infections in Gauteng fall, daily new infections in the Western Cape, Eastern Cape and KwaZuluNatal continue to rise.


There has also been a concerning rise of infections in the Northern Cape after a period of relative stability.


In all these cases, infections are being driven by the Delta variant, which as we said before is far more transmissible than previous variants.


Now, more than ever, we need to adhere to the basic precautions to limit the spread of the virus from one person to another.


We know that indoor gatherings, particularly in places that have poor ventilation, are the major cause of outbreaks and super spreader events. 


We must continue wearing our masks at all times when in public, keep our distance from others and always ensure that windows are open and that there is a flow of fresh air.


The overall decline in new infections means that it is possible to gradually ease some of the restrictions on gatherings, movement and the sale of alcohol.


Based on the recommendations of the Ministerial Advisory Committee on COVID-19, and inputs from the President’s Coordinating Council, Cabinet this afternoon decided that the country should be moved from Adjusted Alert Level 4 and be placed on Adjusted Alert Level


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