18,559 research outputs found

    GameSense Interactions: Improving Guest Experience with Responsible Gaming

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    How do conversations about responsible gambling impact the employee and guest experience? With the implementation of GameSense and its strong ties to our loyalty marketing program, M life Rewards, MGM Resorts endeavors to answer that very question. Through focus groups research, interaction surveys, and on the ground conversations with casino employees, we are learning a lot about our innovative approach to responsible gambling. During this lightning talk, Director of Responsible Gaming, Richard Taylor, will provide a typical GameSense interaction, and a very brief summary about GameSense and why it\u27s critically important to make RG a focal point of guest experience

    Separate Material Intellect in Averroes\u27 Mature Philosophy

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    Themistius and the Development of Averroes’ Noetics

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    Averroes\u27 Epistemology and its Critique by Aquinas

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    Primary Causality and Ibda‘ (creare) in the Liber de Causis

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    Averroes\u27 Philosophical Conception of Separate Intellect and God

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    Averroes on Psychology and the Principles of Metaphysics

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    The Role of Aggravated Offences in Combating Hate Crime – 15 years after the CDA 1998 – Time for a change?

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    The racially aggravated offences created by the 1998 Act (later extended to religious aggravation) were based on a rather arbitrary selection of underlying crimes and have proved difficult to interpret and apply for a number of reasons. Moreover, the relationship between the aggravated offences and the more general duty to increase the sentence for any offence where there is racial (or religious) aggravation is problematical. This is illustrated by the common misunderstandings of the case law on the degree of mutual exclusivity between the crimes underlying the aggravated offences and the more general aggravated sentencing provisions. In the context of the question referred by the government to the Law Commission, as to whether the aggravated offences should be extended further to include a number of other grounds of aggravation, it is argued that this would be counter-productive and that their further extension would lead to even greater confusion and complexity. It is suggested that the preferable course would be to abolish the aggravated offences and to focus on a broader and better articulated sentencing provision of general application which would be all the more effective without the complications of its uncertain relationship with an anomalously selected group of aggravated offences
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