Test Bank Social Problems Community, Policy, and Social Action 6th Edition by Anna Y. Leon-Guerrero

$35.00
Test Bank Social Problems Community, Policy, and Social Action 6th Edition by Anna Y. Leon-Guerrero

Test Bank Social Problems Community, Policy, and Social Action 6th Edition by Anna Y. Leon-Guerrero

$35.00
Test Bank Social Problems Community, Policy, and Social Action 6th Edition by Anna Y. Leon-Guerrero

Test Bank Social Problems Community, Policy, and Social Action 6th Edition by Anna Y. Leon-Guerrero

Chapter 1: Sociology and the Study of Social Problems

Test Bank

Multiple Choice

  1. What is the term for the ability to link our own lives and experiences with our social world?
  2. sociology
  3. sociological imagination
  4. globalization
  5. socialism

Ans: B

Learning Objective: 1-1: Define the sociological imagination.

Cognitive Domain: Knowledge

Answer Location: Introduction

Difficulty Level: Easy

  1. Which of these is the least likely to form the basis of people’s understanding of social problems according to your text?
  2. life experiences
  3. scientific research
  4. good guesses
  5. opinions

Ans: B

Learning Objective: 1-1: Define the sociological imagination.

Cognitive Domain: Knowledge

Answer Location: Introduction

Difficulty Level: Easy

  1. What might a sociologist say about widespread unemployment?
  2. It is a personal trouble.
  3. It is a public issue.
  4. It is not a social problem.
  5. It is not a concern of sociology.

Ans: B

Learning Objective: 1-1: Define the sociological imagination.

Cognitive Domain: Application

Answer Location: Introduction

Difficulty Level: Medium

  1. Which of these regions has the highest number of individuals living with AIDS?
  2. Eastern and Southern Africa
  3. Latin America
  4. Western and Central Europe
  5. North America

Ans: A

Learning Objective: 1-1: Define the sociological imagination.

Cognitive Domain: Knowledge

Answer Location: Introduction

Difficulty Level: Medium

  1. The number of Americans being diagnose annually with HIV/AIDS has ______ since the early 1980s when it emerged in the United States.
  2. tripled
  3. doubled
  4. stayed the same
  5. declined significantly

Ans: D

Learning Objective: 1-1: Define the sociological imagination.

Cognitive Domain: Knowledge

Answer Location: Introduction

Difficulty Level: Medium

  1. The cost of college tuition is ______.
  2. rising at a slower rate than family income or student financial aid
  3. rising at about the same rate as family income or student financial aid
  4. rising at a faster rate than family income or student financial aid
  5. not being tracked

Ans: C

Learning Objective: 1-1: Define the sociological imagination.

Cognitive Domain: Comprehension

Answer Location: Using Our Sociological Imagination

Difficulty Level: Medium

  1. Damien and his friends are at a barbecue discussing the changes in AIDS over the past few decades. Damien asserts that HIV/AIDS is no longer a significant global health concern because his neighbor is HIV positive and is thriving. Damien's statement is most likely based on which of these?
  2. objective reality
  3. subjective reality
  4. social constructionism
  5. sociological imagination

Ans: B

Learning Objective: 1-2: Identify the characteristics of a social problem.

Cognitive Domain: Application

Answer Location: What is a Social Problem?

Difficulty Level: Medium

  1. What is the term for the belief that problems only become real because they were perceived and defined that way?
  2. social constructionism
  3. social problem
  4. objective reality
  5. definitional theory

Ans: A

Learning Objective: 1-2: Identify the characteristics of a social problem.

Cognitive Domain: Knowledge

Answer Location: What is a Social Problem?

Difficulty Level: Medium

  1. As defined by the author, a social problem is a social condition or pattern of behavior that has ______ consequences for ______.
  2. positive; non-conforming members of society
  3. negative; our social world
  4. positive; external self
  5. negative; individuals, our social world, or the physical world

Ans: D

Learning Objective: 1-2: Identify the characteristics of a social problem.

Cognitive Domain: Analysis

Answer Location: What is a Social Problem?

Difficulty Level: Medium

  1. According to Spector and Kituse’s stage model of social problems, the transformation of AIDS from a private trouble to a public issue is an example of which stage of social problem emergence?
  2. stage one
  3. stage two
  4. stage three
  5. stage four

Ans: A

Learning Objective: 1-2: Identify the characteristics of a social problem.

Cognitive Domain: Analysis

Answer Location: The History of Social Problems

Difficulty Level: Medium

  1. According to your text, social problems can be identified as happening in ______ stage(s)?
  2. one
  3. two
  4. three
  5. four

Ans: D

Learning Objective: 1-2: Identify the characteristics of a social problem.

Cognitive Domain: Knowledge

Answer Location: The History of Social Problems

Difficulty Level: Easy

  1. Which stage 2 action could Ronald Reagan have taken to inhibit the spread of AIDS in the mid-1980s?
  2. He could have reduced funding for drug treatment programs.
  3. He could have resisted labelling AIDS the “gay plague.”
  4. He could have publicly legitimized the disease when it was first identified.
  5. He could have allowed children with AIDS to attend public schools by supporting the Ryan White CARE Act.

Ans: C

Learning Objective: 1-2: Identify the characteristics of a social problem.

Cognitive Domain: Application

Answer Location: What is a Social Problem?

Difficulty Level: Hard

  1. Who developed the concept of the “Social Construction of Reality”?
  2. Karl Marx and Emile Durkheim
  3. Jane Addams and C. Wright Mills
  4. Peter Berger and Thomas Luckman
  5. Max Weber and Robert Merton

Ans: C

Learning Objective: 1-2: Identify the characteristics of a social problem.

Cognitive Domain: Knowledge

Answer Location: What is a Social Problem?

Difficulty Level: Medium

  1. A set of assumptions and propositions used for explanation, prediction, and understanding is defined as which of these?
  2. a theory
  3. a hypothesis
  4. a macro-level analysis
  5. a micro-level analysis

Ans: A

Learning Objective: 1-3: Compare the four sociological perspectives.

Cognitive Domain: Comprehension

Answer Location: Understanding the Sociological Perspective

Difficulty Level: Medium

  1. Social structures can have positive or negative consequences. What is the name for the negative consequences, according to functionalist Robert Merton?
  2. malfunctions
  3. negative functions
  4. conflict
  5. dysfunctions

Ans: D

Learning Objective: 1-3: Compare the four sociological perspectives.

Cognitive Domain: Knowledge

Answer Location: Understanding the Sociological Perspective

Difficulty Level: Medium

  1. C. Wright Mills defined the ______ as a small group of political, business, and military elite who exclusively control our society.
  2. power elite
  3. bourgeoisie
  4. proletariat
  5. prestige elite

Ans: A

Learning Objective: 1-3: Compare the four sociological perspectives.

Cognitive Domain: Knowledge

Answer Location: Understanding the Sociological Perspective

Difficulty Level: Medium

  1. Which type of theory focuses on the individual level of analysis of society?
  2. macro theory
  3. micro theory
  4. meso theory
  5. anomic theory

Ans: B

Learning Objective: 1-3: Compare the four sociological perspectives.

Cognitive Domain: Knowledge

Answer Location: Understanding the Sociological Perspective

Difficulty Level: Medium

  1. Which type of theory focuses on the societal level of analysis of society?
  2. macro theory
  3. micro theory
  4. meso theory
  5. anomic theory

Ans: B

Learning Objective: 1-3: Compare the four sociological perspectives.

Cognitive Domain: Knowledge

Answer Location: Understanding the Sociological Perspective

Difficulty Level: Medium

  1. A functionalist examines the ______ of society.
  2. institutions
  3. symbols
  4. inequalities
  5. human agency

Ans: A

Learning Objective: 1-3: Compare the four sociological perspectives.

Cognitive Domain: Analysis

Answer Location: Understanding the Sociological Perspective

Difficulty Level: Medium

  1. The feminist perspective is to ______ as the interactionist perspective is to ______.
  2. dysfunction; anomie
  3. patriarchy; symbols
  4. macro; class consciousness
  5. human agency; Proletariat

Ans: B

Learning Objective: 1-3: Compare the four sociological perspectives.

Cognitive Domain: Application

Answer Location: Understanding the Sociological Perspective

Difficulty Level: Hard

  1. Which theorist is associated with the Interactionist Perspective?
  2. Karl Marx
  3. Emile Durkheim
  4. C. Wright Mills
  5. George Herbert Mead

Ans: D

Learning Objective: 1-3: Compare the four sociological perspectives.

Cognitive Domain: Knowledge

Answer Location: Understanding the Sociological Perspective

Difficulty Level: Medium

  1. With which of these statements about social problems would Symbolic Interactionists agree?
  2. Behaviors leading to social problems are biological.
  3. All social problems result from inequality in the social structure.
  4. All social problems have functions and dysfunctions for society.
  5. Objective social problems do not exist; they become real only if they are defined and labeled.

Ans: D

Learning Objective: 1-3: Compare the four sociological perspectives.

Cognitive Domain: Analysis

Answer Location: Understanding the Sociological Perspective

Difficulty Level: Hard

  1. Feminist theorists would be most likely to explore which of these?
  2. the proletariat
  3. anomie
  4. class consciousness
  5. patriarchy

Ans: D

Learning Objective: 1-3: Compare the four sociological perspectives.

Cognitive Domain: Application

Answer Location: Feminist Perspective

Difficulty Level: Medium

  1. What active role of individuals do Interactionists—more than any other perspective—stress as a factor in creating their social environment?
  2. human agency
  3. human energy
  4. socialization
  5. social construction

Ans: A

Learning Objective: 1-3: Compare the four sociological perspectives.

Cognitive Domain: Comprehension

Answer Location: Understanding the Sociological Perspective

Difficulty Level: Medium

  1. Which of these theories takes a micro perspective?
  2. functionalist theory
  3. conflict theory
  4. feminist theory
  5. symbolic interactionist theory

Ans: D

Learning Objective: 1-3: Compare the four sociological perspectives.

Cognitive Domain: Knowledge

Answer Location: Understanding the Sociological Perspective

Difficulty Level: Medium

  1. Jean Schroedel and Daniel Jordan examined the allocation of federal funds to four distinct HIV/AIDS groups between 1982 and 1992. The group that received the least funding were labeled as which of these?
  2. contenders
  3. dependents
  4. deviants
  5. deservings

Ans: C

Learning Objective: 1-3: Compare the four sociological perspectives.

Cognitive Domain: Knowledge

Answer Location: Understanding the Sociological Perspective

Difficulty Level: Medium

  1. Which of the following is NOT an example of Karl Marx’s concept of alienation?
  2. James becomes alienated from his work as a Master Carpenter.
  3. James becomes alienated from his own family.
  4. James becomes alienated from the product of his work.
  5. James becomes alienated from his coworkers.

Ans: B

Learning Objective: 1-3: Compare the four sociological perspectives.

Cognitive Domain: Analysis

Answer Location: Conflict Perspective

Difficulty Level: Medium

  1. Which theorist proposed that the function of society is to control individual actions?
  2. Karl Marx
  3. Emile Durkheim
  4. C. Wright Mills
  5. George Herbert Mead

Ans: B

Learning Objective: 1-3: Compare the four sociological perspectives.

Cognitive Domain: Knowledge

Answer Location: Understanding the Sociological Perspective

Difficulty Level: Medium

  1. How does the self emerge from interaction?
  2. We act based on our past experiences and based on what we have come to accept as definitions of each role.
  3. It is our given nature and we are born with a natural instinct to interact.
  4. The self never emerges.
  5. It is believed everyone is born a delinquent.

Ans: A

Learning Objective: 1-3: Compare the four sociological perspectives.

Cognitive Domain: Knowledge

Answer Location: Understanding the Sociological Perspective

Difficulty Level: Medium

  1. Which statement best defines secondary data analysis?
  2. data collected based on responses to a series of questions
  3. research that involves working with data that the researcher did not originally design or collect
  4. research that focuses on one historical period or traces a sequence of events over a number of years
  5. data collected in the field by an interviewer

Ans: B

Learning Objective: 1-4: Explain how sociology is a science.

Cognitive Domain: Analysis

Answer Location: The Science of Sociology

Difficulty Level: Medium

  1. Carla is conducting a study examining the effect of income on available housing. “Available housing” is the ______.
  2. null hypothesis
  3. dependent variable
  4. research question
  5. independent variable

Ans: B

Learning Objective: 1-4: Explain how sociology is a science.

Cognitive Domain: Application

Answer Location: The Science of Sociology

Difficulty Level: Medium

  1. John is a student of sociology. He decides to dress as if he is a homeless person and goes to the local downtown library to “hang out” with the homeless to gather data for a research project. John is using which of these research methods to collect his data?
  2. comparative research
  3. secondary data analysis
  4. qualitative methods
  5. quantitative methods

Ans: C

Learning Objective: 1-4: Explain how sociology is a science.

Cognitive Domain: Application

Answer Location: The Science of Sociology

Difficulty Level: Medium

  1. Which research method is designed to capture social life as participants experience it?
  2. qualitative
  3. quantitative
  4. survey
  5. historical and comparative

Ans: A

Learning Objective: 1-4: Explain how sociology is a science.

Cognitive Domain: Analysis

Answer Location: The Science of Sociology

Difficulty Level: Medium

  1. Quantitative research methods focus on ______.
  2. statistical data
  3. independent variables
  4. dependent variables
  5. social life as people experience it

Ans: A

Learning Objective: 1-4: Explain how sociology is a science.

Cognitive Domain: Analysis

Answer Location: The Science of Sociology

Difficulty Level: Medium

  1. Which research method traces a sequence of events over time?
  2. qualitative
  3. quantitative
  4. survey
  5. historical and comparative

Ans: A

Learning Objective: 1-4: Explain how sociology is a science.

Cognitive Domain: Analysis

Answer Location: The Science of Sociology

Difficulty Level: Easy

  1. Which research method is designed to find patterns in a series of responses to questions?
  2. qualitative
  3. quantitative
  4. survey
  5. historical and comparative

Ans: C

Learning Objective: 1-4: Explain how sociology is a science.

Cognitive Domain: Analysis

Answer Location: The Science of Sociology

Difficulty Level: Easy

  1. Which of these is an example of applied research?
  2. a study of divorce rates
  3. a study of predictors of diabetes
  4. a study of which programs best address opioid addiction
  5. a study of hook up culture at colleges

Ans: C

Learning Objective: 1-4: Explain how sociology is a science.

Cognitive Domain: Analysis

Answer Location: The Science of Sociology

Difficulty Level: Medium

  1. Which of these is not a “social action”?
  2. innovation
  3. analysis
  4. social policy
  5. advocacy

Ans: B

Learning Objective: 1-5: Identify the role of social policy, advocacy, and innovation in addressing social problems.

Cognitive Domain: Analysis

Answer Location: Making Sociological Connections

Difficulty Level: Medium

  1. Charles Lemert argues that sociology is a thing to be ______.
  2. studied
  3. lived
  4. discussed
  5. rejected

Ans: B

Learning Objective: 1-5: Identify the role of social policy, advocacy, and innovation in addressing social problems.

Cognitive Domain: Analysis

Answer Location: Making Sociological Connections

Difficulty Level: Medium

  1. Your text connects which of these main topics?
  2. personal troubles and social issues
  3. social problems and politics
  4. social problems and mental health
  5. personal troubles and mental health

Ans: A

Learning Objective: 1-5: Identify the role of social policy, advocacy, and innovation in addressing social problems.

Cognitive Domain: Analysis

Answer Location: Making Sociological Connections

Difficulty Level: Easy

True/False

  1. The sociological imagination gives us the ability to link our personal lives and experiences with our social world.

Ans: T

Learning Objective: 1-1: Define the sociological imagination.

Cognitive Domain: Comprehension

Answer Location: Using Our Sociological imagination

Difficulty Level: Medium

  1. Nearly one half of all college-qualified, low- and moderate-income high school graduates are unable to afford college

Ans: T

Learning Objective: 1-1: Define the sociological imagination.

Cognitive Domain: Knowledge

Answer Location: Using Our Sociological imagination

Difficulty Level: Medium

  1. In the first stage of the identification of a social problem, activists, advocates, and victims of the problem feel distrust towards formal organizations.

Ans: F

Learning Objective: 1-2: Identify the characteristics of a social problem.

Cognitive Domain: Analysis

Answer Location: What is a Social Problem?

Difficulty Level: Hard

  1. In order for a social condition to be considered a social problem, it must be personally experienced by every individual in a particular society.

Ans: F

Learning Objective: 1-2: Identify the characteristics of a social problem.

Cognitive Domain: Comprehension

Answer Location: What is a Social Problem?

Difficulty Level: Easy

  1. The defining of HIV/AIDS as a sexual epidemic rather than a public health threat occurred during the Stage 2 legitimization process.

Ans: F

Learning Objective: 1-2: Identify the characteristics of a social problem.

Cognitive Domain: Analysis

Answer Location: What is a Social Problem?

Difficulty Level: Hard

  1. A theory is a set of assumptions and propositions used for explanation, prediction, and understanding.

Ans: T

Learning Objective: 1-3: Compare the four sociological perspectives.

Cognitive Domain: Knowledge

Answer Location: Understanding the Sociological Perspective

Difficulty Level: Easy

  1. Melissa, a sociologist conducting research on drug use, recently interviewed three drug-addicted individuals living in downtown Trenton, New Jersey. She plans on writing her findings on the drug use based on these three interviews. Melissa is approaching her research from a macro perspective.

Ans: F

Learning Objective: 1-3: Compare the four sociological perspectives.

Cognitive Domain: Analysis

Answer Location: Understanding the Sociological Perspective

Difficulty Level: Medium

  1. Conflict theorists argue that most social problems can be traced to the family.

Ans: F

Learning Objective: 1-3: Compare the four sociological perspectives.

Cognitive Domain: Comprehension

Answer Location: Understanding the Sociological Perspective

Difficulty Level: Hard

  1. Anomie can be explained by periods of rapid social change, such as political upheaval.

Ans: T

Learning Objective: 1-3: Compare the four sociological perspectives.

Cognitive Domain: Comprehension

Answer Location: Understanding the Sociological Perspective

Difficulty Level: Medium

  1. Functionalism uses a macro perspective to examine society.

Ans: T

Learning Objective: 1-3: Compare the four sociological perspectives.

Cognitive Domain: Comprehension

Answer Location: Understanding the Sociological Perspective

Difficulty Level: Medium

  1. From a conflict perspective, most social problems do not arise from competing interest groups; they, rather, emerge out of family.

Ans: F

Learning Objective: 1-3: Compare the four sociological perspectives.

Cognitive Domain: Comprehension

Answer Location: Understanding the Sociological Perspective

Difficulty Level: Medium

  1. For feminists, the patriarchal society where men dominate women and justify their domination within powerful groups is the basis of social problems.

Ans: T

Learning Objective: 1-3: Compare the four sociological perspectives.

Cognitive Domain: Comprehension

Answer Location: Understanding the Sociological Perspective

Difficulty Level: Medium

  1. Secondary data analysis usually involves the analysis of originally collected data.

Ans: F

Learning Objective: 1-4: Explain how sociology is a science.

Cognitive Domain: Comprehension

Answer Location: The Science of Sociology

Difficulty Level: Medium

  1. Applied research differs from basic research in that it examines causes without intent to use the data somewhere specific whereas applied research has a specific intent to apply findings for policy implementation.

Ans: T

Learning Objective: 1-4: Explain how sociology is a science.

Cognitive Domain: Analysis

Answer Location: The Science of Sociology

Difficulty Level: Medium

  1. Mickey Chopra, UNICEF’s chief of health, reports that as countries such as the United States have turned their attention and funding to the AIDS epidemic worldwide, deaths due to preventable diseases have increased.

Ans: T

Learning Objective: 1-5: Identify the role of social policy, advocacy, and innovation in addressing social problems.

Cognitive Domain: Comprehension

Answer Location: Making Sociological Connections

Difficulty Level: Medium

  1. Social action to address social problems is only effective in the form of laws.

Ans: F

Learning Objective: 1-5: Identify the role of social policy, advocacy, and innovation in addressing social problems.

Cognitive Domain: Comprehension

Answer Location: Making Sociological Connections

Difficulty Level: Medium

Essay

  1. Discuss the rising costs of education and the increasing issues surrounding it by using sociological tools and concepts. Who is paying for the changes in school financing? Is it just the student? What is the overall cost to our culture? What do you see as possible solutions to the education-funding crisis?

Ans: Varies but should include some of the following information: The majority of students receive some form of assistance through scholarships, federal grants, or student state aid. However, the financial burden of a college education is unevenly distributed by social class with low and moderate-income students and families experiencing the burden most. So, an individual level issue is really tied to a social problem in this way, and in the fact that larger economic structural issues have driven the cost of education higher for everyone. According to the textbook, though only about a third of students pay the published tuition or sticker price, the cost of tuition has risen at a faster rate than family income or student financial aid. For the academic year 2016-2017, at a four year college in-state total fees (tuition, room, and board) were $20,090 (a 2.7% increase from 2015-16); at four-year private institutions, the average cost was $45,370 (a 3.4% increase from 2015-16) (College Board 2017). In 2007, even after grant-aid, low-income families paid or borrowed an amount equivalent to 72% of their family income to cover one year of tuition. In contrast, families with incomes between $54,001 and $80,400 had to be borrow 27% of their family income for tuition. The percentage was the lowest for families with incomes over 115,400 at 14%. Average debt for a graduating college senior in 2013 was $28,400.

Learning Objective: 1-1: Define the sociological imagination.

Cognitive Domain: Knowledge | Application

Answer Location: Introduction

Difficulty Level: Medium

  1. Explain the four-stage process identified by Spector and Kituse in the identification of a social problem. Provide your own example of a social problem that has followed this four-step process.

Ans: Varies. Stage 1 “transformation process”: a private trouble is transformed it into a public issue. In this stage, an influential group, activists, or advocates call attention to and define an issue as a social problem. Stage 2 “legitimization process”: The manner in which social problems are handled is formalized. Stage 3 “conflict stage,” when Stage 2 routines are unable to address the problem. During Stage 3, activists, advocates, and victims of the problem experience feelings of distrust and cynicism toward the formal response organizations. Stage 3 activities include readjusting the formal response system: renegotiating procedures, reforming practices, and engaging in administrative or organizational restructuring. Stage 4 begins when groups believe that they can no longer work within the established system. Advocates or activists are faced with two options: to radically change the existing system or to work outside the system. Answers to the problem may vary—the text describes how this process worked with the AIDS epidemic.

Learning Objective: 1-2: Identify the characteristics of a social problem.

Cognitive Domain: Knowledge | Application

Answer Location: What is a Social Problem?

Difficulty Level: Hard

  1. How does the idea of human agency explain HIV/AID epidemic in the United States? How does the active role of an individual define their action? What other deciding factors should be considered?

Ans: Varies. The problem of HIV/AIDS epidemic in the United States only became real when activists and public health workers called attention to the disease. The active role of individuals and creating their social environment is what the interactionist theorists stressed as the idea behind the concept of human agency. George Herbert Mead provided the foundation of this perspective. As defining the self is a mental and social process, the reflective ability to see others in relation to ourselves and to see ourselves in relation to others. Our interactions are based on words. The words we use to communicate with are symbols, representations of something else. We act based on our past experiences and based on what we have come to accept, as definitions of each role.

Learning Objective: 1-3: Compare the four sociological perspectives.

Cognitive Domain: Application

Answer Location: Understanding the Sociological Perspective

Difficulty Level: Medium

  1. Discuss the different research methods: survey research, qualitative methods, historical and comparative methods and last secondary data analysis. How are these methods distinctive from each other?

Ans: Varies. Survey research is a data collection based on responses to a series of questions. Surveys can be offered in several formats: a self-administered mailed survey, group surveys, in person interviews, or telephone surveys. Qualitative methods include data collection conducted in the field, emphasizing the observations about natural behavior as experienced or witnessed by the researcher. Methods include participant observation for gathering data, which involves developing, and sustaining relationships with people while they go about their normal activities. Focus groups are unstructured group interviews where a focus group leader actively encourages discussion among participants on the topic of interest. Lastly, relatively unstructured, is intensive interviewing, where the interviewer seeks in-depth information on the interviewee’s feelings and experiences and perceptions. The third of the methods are historical and comparative methods is the historical method is a research method that focuses on one historical period or traces a series of events overtime. Comparative research involves multiple cases or more than one time period. The fourth and final of the methods is secondary data analysis, which usually involves analysis of previously collected data that are used in a new analysis. Large public survey data sets such as the U.S. Census the General Social Survey, the National Election Survey or the International Social Survey Program can be used, as can data collected in experimental studies or with qualitative data sets. For HIV/AIDS research, we use the secondary data analysis based on existing medical records for a routine health survey. However, if they wanted to examine the effectiveness of HIV/AIDS treatment over time and compare infection rates between men and women, they would use historical and comparative method.

Learning Objective: 1-4: Explain how sociology is a science.

Cognitive Domain: Analysis

Answer Location: The Science of Sociology

Difficulty Level: Medium

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