Also Please Write 2 Los Angeles Pierce College Ka

Also Please Write 2 Los Angeles Pierce College Ka

Also Please Write 2 Los Angeles Pierce College Ka

Using the quotes SJ6-SJ10, please respond to each quote in 500 words. The response must be in the form of an argument which you make using CLOSE TO NO SUMMARIZATION.

I have attached the quotes as well as an example of a A+ journal response. Please try to write something similar to the A+ journal. Also please write 2 DIFFERENT 500 WORD RESPONSES FOR EACH. One for my brother and I. I will also attach the articles where the quotes are from to give you some context.

p.s I am going through very tough times personally and trying to keep up with the struggles of life right now. Please if you can do your best on this so I can get an A+ and not sacrifice my GPA as a result of these incidences. Thank you in advance and God Bless. There are 10 more quotes after this due by the end of the semester. If this works out I will give you the rest right away, and also give you a very generous tip. Please help.

Quotes Below:

SJ 6 (Kautilya, Arthashastra, p. 16):

“The king who is well educated and disciplined in sciences, devoted to good Government of his subjects, and bent on doing good to all people will enjoy the earth unopposed.”

SJ 7 (Stuart Gray, Re-Examining Kautilya and Machiavelli,” p. 651-652):

“…Kautilya’s political-theological realism furnishes a mirror for our own condition and helps identify our potential blind spots. Just as scholars have not fully recognized how Kautilya’s realist tactics are justified by and grounded in religious doctrines, so many citizens in secular democracies may remain mesmerized, and ultimately deluded, by the supposed non-theological aspects of their government’s realist tactics. Kautilya’s critique of Machiavelli incisively explains how destructive religious or theological beliefs in contemporary democracies such as the United States can hide behind a secular smokescreen and thus potentially damage democratic legitimacy. Kautilya’s political thought provides a cross-cultural vantage point that helps us locate potentially similar, and problematic, motivations and tactics involved in different types of political realism.”

SJ 8 (Liang Qichao, “Observations on a Trip to America,” p. 93):
“Now, freedom, constitutionalism, and republicanism mean government by the majority, but the overwhelming majority of the Chinese people are like those in San Francisco. If we were to adopt a democratic system of government now, it would be nothing less than committing national suicide.”

SJ 9 (Roxanne Euben, Journeys to the Other Shore, p. 23-24):

“In this context, then, “travel” signals both a metaphor for and a practice of journeying, in Nietzsche’s words, to “the other shore,” to worlds less familiar, and in terms of which a traveler may well come to understand his or her own more deeply and fully.”

SJ 10 (Franz Fanon, Wretched of the Earth, p. 236):

“Let us decide not to imitate Europe and let us tense our muscles and our brains in a new direction. Let us endeavor to invent a man in full, something which Europe has been incapable of achieving.”