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Past Imperfect presents concise critical overviews of the latest research by the world’s leading scholars. Subjects cross the full range of fields in the period ca. 400-1500 CE which, in a European context, is known as the Middle Ages. Anyone interested in this period will be enthralled and enlightened by these overviews, written in provocative but accessible language. These affordable paperbacks prove that the era still retains a powerful resonance and impact throughout the world today.

Geographical Scope

Medieval Europe, Global Studies, Middle Eastern and Islamic History

ca. 400-1500CE

The readership of these short, affordable books comprises principally fellow scholars in late antique, medieval, and early modern studies as a whole (but authors should not assume that they are specialists in the specific topic) and postgraduate and undergraduate students. Additionally we aspire to reach the wider educated public through making the book easily available on various national Amazon online stores. The books should be written in a scholarly idiom, but one that is accessible to these different audiences.

This brand of compact volumes is developed through personal invitation of specialists capable of writing a concise, short monograph in the “edgy” style described below. The invitation is based on the press’s research into suitable scholars who are already established authorities in the field. Notwithstanding, all submitted manuscripts are subject to peer review from an independent expert chosen by the press. The peer review questionnaire is modified from the press’s standard form, to reflect the particular demands of this type of publication.

For more information on preparing a volume for this series see the guidance page .

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Ruth Kennedy

Past Imperfect

All available as paperback, PDF e-book, and ePUB.

James T. Palmer (University of St. Andrews), Kriston R. Rennie (University of Queensland), Rodrigo Laham Cohen (University of Buenos Aries), Julianna Grigg (Monash, Vic.), Matthew Cheung Salisbury (University of Oxford), Jamie Wood (University of Lincoln), Anthony Kaldellis (Ohio State University), Alice Isabella Sullivan (University of Michigan), Christine Danielle Baker (Indiana University of Pennsylvania,), Camilo Gómez-Rivas (University of California, Santa Cruz), Timothy Michael May (University of North Georgia), Marika Mägi (Tallinn University), Marilyn Dunn (University of Glasgow, School of Humanities), Katalin Szende (CEU, Budapest), Brenda Llewellyn Ihssen (Pacific Lutheran University), Scott Gordon Bruce (University of Colorado at Boulder), Catherine A. M. Clarke (University of Southampton, Department of English), Anne E. Lester (University of Colorado Boulder), Dorothy Kim (Vassar College), Scott John McDonough (William Paterson University), Martin J. Ryan (University of Manchester), Peter Webb (Leiden University), John Eldevik (Hamilton College), Sæbjørg Walaker Nordeide (University of Bergen) and Kevin John Edwards (University of Aberdeen), Ana Rodríguez (Consejo Superior de Investigaciones Científicas), Alicia Spencer-Hall (Queen Mary, University of London), Ema Petrovic Miljkovic (University of Niš), David Álvarez Jiménez (Universidad Internacional de La Rioja), Marica Cassis (Memorial University of Newfoundland), Annie Montgomery Labatt (University of Texas at San Antonio), Francois Soyer (University of Southampton), Sarah Davis-Secord (University of New Mexico, History), Jan Cemper-Kiesslich (University of Salzburg), Anna Linden Weller (Uppsala University), Leonora Neville (University of Wisconsin-Madison), Alex Mallett (Waseda University), Madi Williams (University of Canterbury), Klaus Peter Oschema (University of Bochum), Stephen E. Lahey (University of Nebraska, Lincoln), Darlene Lynn Brooks Hedstrom (Wittenberg University), Helen Jane Nicholson (Cardiff University), Youval Rotman (Tel Aviv University), Hyun Jin Kim (University of Melbourne),

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Social Media

A Library Resource Guide

Because of the hodge-podge of information on the Internet, it is very important you develop evaluation skills to assist you in identifying quality Web pages. There are six (6) criteria that should be applied when evaluating any Web site: and . For each criteria, there are several questions to be asked. The more questions you can answer "yes", the more likely the Web site is one of quality.

Below is a chart listing key questions for each of the six criteria. By clicking on a particular criteria, you will be given more explanation.

WHY IMPORTANT? - It is critical to relate the ideas you find at a site to a particular author, organization, or business.In this way, there is a degree of accountability for any of the ideas expressed.Once the individual or organization responsible for the content is known, you can then begin to look at other clues to help you ascertain credibility, such as credentials and reputation. Be especially wary of sites in which the author or sponsoring organization is not clearly stated.

Note, the sponsor of a site is often responsible for the content. You can quickly determine a site's sponsor by looking for references at the top and/or bottom of the page. In addition, the first part of the address of a site, called the domain, contains information that allows you to get a general idea of the sponsor. For example, having the domain name . (e.g. http://www.nmu.edu) means the site is hosted by an educational institution, means a commercial enterprise, means a government agency, and means an organization, such as the National Rifle Association. It is important to note that some sponsors are not directly responsible for the content on their site, such as personal pages hosted by universities or commercial Internet Service Providers (e.g. AOL, UP.net, etc.). You can identify these pages because they are often represented by a tilde (~) in their address (e.g. http:www.nmu.edu/~kmcdonou/home.html).

If you want to find out specifically who is hosting a site, you can remove part of the address from your current page and go back to the root address. For example, let's say you are looking at a site on the Renaissance, located at http://www.learner.org/exhibits/renaissance /. If there is no indication who is sponsoring this site you can go back to http://www.learner.org/ . Here you discover the Renaissance site is a project sponsored by the Corporation for Public Broadcasting with funding from the Annenberg School of Communications.

WHY IMPORTANT? - Anyone with an Internet Service Provider (AOL, UP.net, NMU, etc.) can put up a Web page.As a result, you need to have some idea whether the group claiming responsibility for the information on the Web site is legitimate. A phone number or postal address allows you to contact the group or company and ask for more information. Be wary of sites that do not provide contact information.Because it is difficult to verify the legitimacy of an individual, personal home pages may be useful sources for personal opinion, but must be used with caution when citing them as source for factual information.

WHY IMPORTANT? - If you find an article describing the ecology of black bears, you need to know if the author is qualified to speak intelligently on this topic.Clues include an author's educational background (e.g. PhD in Wildlife Ecology from the University of Michigan), current position (Wildlife Biologist for the Department of Natural Resources), or reputation (Nobel Laureate in Biology, member of the National Academy of Sciences, etc.).If the content is provided by an organization, you might want to consider if the organization known and respected.

WHY IMPORTANT? - Statements from established and reputable organizations almost always have been seen and approved by several people. As a result, this check and balance system helps prevent the release of unsound information. Government sites () are very good examples of organizations where information is disseminated through this type of system.For other organizations, it can be difficult sometimes to determine if they are established and reputable. Clues to look for include the date an organization was founded, the number of members, their mission, the types of publications they produce, whether they have annual conferences, etc. Generally, established organizations have been around for a while and have a good membership base.

You might want to check any information provided on the Web site against that found in the , located in Olson Library (Ready Reference HS 17 .G334), in order to receive a more objective view.Another way of determining the reputation of an organization is to examine how it is referred to in newspaper or periodical articles. You can use the library's subscription Delicacy Womens Classic SlipOn Closed Round Toe High Heel Pump Tan xdCPig
to search for articles in newspapers and periodicals on a particular organization.

Other sources known for quality include online journals and magazines. Most journals use a peer review process, whereby several individuals evaluate and critique an article, allowing the author to make revisions before an editor makes a final decision on whether it is published.Popular magazines, although not having as stringent of a review process, still have editors who evaluate articles before they are published.As a result of this editorial process, these publications will tend to be more reliable or trustworthy than information found on a personal Web site.

In regards to the quality of an information source, it is important to note the difference between an unofficial comment made by an individual at an organization and an official statement by the same organization.When Bill Smith, employee of the National Weather Service, says on National Public Radio "I believe this will be a bad year for hurricanes," this information is based on his opinion and may be no more reliable than your own.This is significantly different than a statement on the National Weather Service's Web site, "This is going to be a bad year for hurricanes." The employee is speaking for himself; whereas a statement in the name of NWS represents the official position of NWS.An official position will have been reviewed or edited before being released.

WHY IMPORTANT? - A source of information is known to be scholarly when it provides references to the information presented.In this way, the reader can confirm whether the information is accurate or the author's conclusions reasonable. A page without references still may be useful as an example of the ideas of an individual, organization, or business, but not as source of factual information.

WHY IMPORTANT? - Such errors not only indicate a lack of attention and effort, but also can actually produce inaccuracies in information. Whether the errors come from carelessness or ignorance, they both put the information or writer in an unfavorable light.

3. Objectivity

WHY IMPORTANT? - If the content contains bias, only one point of view is being presented. This may not be bad depending on your needs.For example, in writing a position paper on gun control, you may want to compare the extreme pro-gun position of the National Rifle Association, with that of the anti-gun organization Cease Fire or a more balanced report published by an independent think tank site (such as the Brookings Institute).Regardless, you will want to know if the information is biased or not in order to make appropriate decisions on how to use it.

One way of determining this is by relying on your own experience and knowledge to determine if the information appears believable or reasonable.In your experience, does the information make sense?If an individual claims that one of every 3 Americans have an alcohol problem, is it true that a third of all your friends and family members have a drinking problem?Another way of detecting bias is assessing how true the information appears relative to other reliable sources of information.You should make sure you corroborate any position you find with other positions published in other sources, such as periodicals or books.In this way you can discover where a position appears on the continuum.

the domain name (as mentioned under Authority) can help you determine the possible slant or potential bias of the information contained in a site.For example, the benefits of a new drug might be more objective coming from a government web site (, such as the Food and Drug Administration, rather than those offered by its manufacturer, Bristal-Myers Squibb ().

Directly related to bias is the concept of fairness. Good information sources will use a calm, reasoned tone to present information in a balanced manner. Pay attention to the tone and be cautious of sites that contain highly emotional writing. Writing that is overly critical, attacking, or spiteful often indicates an irrational and unfair presentation rather than a reasoned argument.

WHY IMPORTANT? - The goals or purpose of a group, organization, or company can help you assess for possible biasness. For example, let's say you found an article in the online newspaper--stating how black slaves enjoyed the idea of slavery.There is nothing in the title of the newspaper that would necessarily lead you to believe this is a biased perspective.However, upon looking at the page describing the goals of this newspaper, you discover it is published by a group of individuals that advocate the segregation of the white and black races. Thus, the article you read could be suspect based on the extreme position of the sponsoring group.

WHY IMPORTANT? - The intent of advertising is to sell a product or idea.Sometimes advertising is woven into an article, where it is hard to notice that the information presented is actually part of an advertisement.An example in the print world would be a multi-page, special advertising insert in paid for by a leading group of pharmaceutical companies that discusses new developments in drug treatments for arthritis.Although the article is very informative, it's intent is to promote the products of particular companies.In the Web environment, it is especially important to critically examine information presented on commercial sites (.

WHY IMPORTANT? - Some information is very time sensitive.For example, a page talking about the top rate Web search engines in 1997 is going to be horribly out of date in 2000.There have been incredible changes in search engine technology and new developments appear almost monthly. However, a page discussing the Civil War is likely still relevant today even if the page was created in 1996 and has not been updated.Regardless, a site should always provide some indication of when the information was created or the site was last updated.


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." 22 March 2005. Includes a Web Page Evaluation Checklist.

WHY IMPORTANT? - Coverage is one of the most important factors to consider before using the information in a Web page. If the information appears one sided, it could be evidence of bias (see objectivity ). You should explore enough sources to obtain a variety of viewpoints and thereby determine where a particular view fits on the continuum.

Anyone with a Medicare card and a script from their GP will have to make a PBS co-payment at the pharmacy when collecting their PrEP, which is the same for all other medications accessed via the PBS. For general patients, the cost will be a maximum of $39.50 per script, while for Concessional patients (Health Care Card or Pensioner Concession Card owners) the cost will be $6.40 per script.

PrEP is now available on the PBS, making it available at any pharmacy, at an affordable price. For people interested in starting PrEP, you should speak to a doctor – either at a general practice or sexual health clinic – to see if you are eligible. If eligible, you will receive a script for PrEP that you can collect from any pharmacy, or order from an online pharmacy.

New enrolments for EPIC-NSW will cease on 30 April 2018. If you are already on the study, the timing of when you enrolled will determine when you receive your last supply of free study PrEP. These dates vary, so it is best to gain confirmation from your PrEP prescriber at the clinic you currently attend.

The timing of when you enrolled into EPIC-NSW will determine when you receive your last supply of free study PrEP.

At your final appointment, most EPIC-NSW participants should receive three months’ supply of free study PrEP. It is important that you make any necessary arrangements early, such as finding a new doctor to issue your script or fining a pharmacy to collect your PrEP from, to ensure you have a continued supply of PrEP.

Your PrEP prescriber will go through this information and discuss these arrangements with you during your final appointment.

If you have access to Medicare, a script for one month’s supply of PrEP will cost $39.50. It will be $6.40 for concession card holders. Each time you see your doctor you should receive one script and two repeats (three months’ supply in total).

There may be some additional costs for the appointment, depending on if your doctor offers bulk-billing through Medicare.

Any doctor can now prescribe PrEP. When choosing a doctor, it is important you find someone who you feel comfortable discussing your sexual history with as this is required for the eligibility and ongoing screening for those who take PrEP.

If you’re searching for a doctor who can prescribe PrEP for you or want to talk to someone about PrEP before you see your doctor, you can call the NSW Sexual Health Info Link on Salomon Womens XA Pro 3D GTX Trail Running Shoe Navy Blazer 78u4ak

PrEP is now available for people who are at risk of acquiring HIV.

For gay men the risk criteria includes having condomless sex with a partner who doesn’t know their HIV status, having a regular partner with HIV who is not on treatment, having a recent STI in your arse such as gonorrhoea or chlamydia or if you occasionally party and play.

If you answered yes to any of these criteria, you should consider taking PrEP, or if you are unsure, speak with your doctor

There may be cases where someone can be prescribed PrEP without meeting these criteria, but this will require a discussion with a doctor.

If you are currently importing PrEP, you have two options. You can continue to fill your script online and import generic PrEP via an online supplier. Or if you are eligible for Medicare, you can fill your script at a pharmacy for the subsidised price.

Yes. You can continue to see your current PrEP prescriber at the clinical site you currently visit, whether this is a GP or sexual health clinic. However in some cases, there may be a consultation fee for these appointments.

Alternatively, you have the choice to find another doctor who will prescribe you PrEP. If you’re searching for a doctor who can prescribe PrEP for you or want to talk to someone about PrEP before you see a doctor, you can call the NSW Sexual Health Info Link on 1800 451 624 .

If you are thinking about starting PrEP, you will need to make an appointment with a doctor or sexual health clinic. During your first appointment they will discuss your eligibility for PrEP, complete the required testing for HIV and STIs, and check your kidney function.

Once you have completed the required testing, you will be given a script which you can collect from a pharmacy. It’s important to remember that PrEP is more than just a pill; it is a program which requires regular doctor visits and HIV and STI testing every three months. You will also need to make a follow-up appointment in one month for another HIV test. After that, you will need an appointment every three months to keep getting your prescription.

If you don’t have access to Medicare, you will not be eligible to receive subsidised PrEP via the PBS. You can access PrEP via personal importation which can be an affordable alternative. Many overseas importation options offer generic PrEP at a price comparable to subsidised PrEP through the PBS. You will still need a script from an Australian doctor and there may be a cost associated with your appointment or required testing.

To access PrEP via personal importation, we recommend visiting the PrEPAccessNow website pan.org.au .

While PrEP is generally recommend to be taken daily, it can also be effective when used on-demand. On demand PrEP can suit people who infrequently have sex without condoms or have sex without condoms for a short period of time (while traveling, party season or a big weekend).

On demand PrEP requires taking less pills at specific intervals before and after sex. If you think on demand PrEP is more suitable for you, you should talk with your doctor.

If you want to access PrEP now, you can find out more by using the information contained in our PrEP Access Options resource or alternatively you could contact the NSW Sexual Health Infolink on 1800 451 624 .

You may have lots of questions about PrEP, these factsheets in the following languages below answer some of the most common ones asked:


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