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Primetime: What Would You Do LINK

Appearing periodically on ABC's Primetime from 2005 to 2007, What Would You Do? became an instant success for the ABC network. Following the 2007 writers' strike, ABC ordered the first season of the show.[2] The series was annually renewed for a second,[3] third,[4] fourth,[5] and fifth season.[6] Starting with the sixth season, the show began to feature guest appearances, which included Barbara Corcoran, Howie Mandel, and Meredith Vieira.[7] Following the seventh season, What Would You Do? aired its first Christmas special in its eighth season. This was followed by guest appearances by Daymond John and Pnina Tornai in the show's ninth season, Winnie Harlow in the show's tenth season, and an era without guests in the show's eleventh and twelfth seasons. A 10-year anniversary special was aired in 2017 as the season finale of the thirteenth season, titled "What Would You Do?: Then and Now", featuring scenarios originally aired on Primetime and in season one being remade with the same actors in the same locations.[8] Following the fourteenth and fifteenth seasons of the show, ABC announced that they would air episodes filmed before the COVID-19 pandemic as part of the show's sixteenth season, as well as a special hosted by Gio Benitez as part of the sixteenth season's season finale.[9]

Primetime: What Would You Do

To define ambiguous situations (including many emergencies), potential helpers may look to the action of others to decide what should be done. But those others are looking around too, also trying to figure out what to do. Everyone is looking, but no one is acting! Relying on others to define the situation and to then erroneously conclude that no intervention is necessary when help is actually needed is called pluralistic ignorance (Latané & Darley, 1970). When people use the inactions of others to define their own course of action, the resulting pluralistic ignorance leads to less help being given.

Simply being with others may facilitate or inhibit whether we get involved in other ways as well. In situations in which help is needed, the presence or absence of others may affect whether a bystander will assume personal responsibility to give the assistance. If the bystander is alone, personal responsibility to help falls solely on the shoulders of that person. But what if others are present? Although it might seem that having more potential helpers around would increase the chances of the victim getting help, the opposite is often the case. Knowing that someone else couldhelp seems to relieve bystanders of personal responsibility, so bystanders do not intervene. This phenomenon is known as diffusion of responsibility (Darley & Latané, 1968).

There is an extensive body of research showing the negative impact of pluralistic ignorance and diffusion of responsibility on helping (Fisher et al., 2011), in both emergencies and everyday need situations. These studies show the tremendous importance potential helpers place on the social situation in which unfortunate events occur, especially when it is not clear what should be done and who should do it. Other people provide important social information about how we should act and what our personal obligations might be. But does knowing a person needs help and accepting responsibility to provide that help mean the person will get assistance? Not necessarily.

Rather than focusing on a single trait, Penner and his colleagues (Penner, Fritzsche, Craiger, & Freifeld, 1995; Penner & Orom, 2010) have taken a somewhat broader perspective and identified what they call the prosocial personality orientation. Their research indicates that two major characteristics are related to the prosocial personality and prosocial behavior. The first characteristic is called other-oriented empathy: People high on this dimension have a strong sense of social responsibility, empathize with and feel emotionally tied to those in need, understand the problems the victim is experiencing, and have a heightened sense of moral obligation to be helpful. This factor has been shown to be highly correlated with the trait of agreeableness discussed previously. The second characteristic, helpfulness, is more behaviorally oriented. Those high on the helpfulness factor have been helpful in the past, and because they believe they can be effective with the help they give, they are more likely to be helpful in the future.

Finally, the question of why a person would help needs to be asked. What motivation is there for that behavior? Psychologists have suggested that 1) evolutionary forces may serve to predispose humans to help others, 2) egoistic concerns may determine if and when help will be given, and 3) selfless, altruistic motives may also promote helping in some cases.

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John Quiñones would like to know.What Would You Do? (also known as Primetime: What Would You Do?) is a hidden camera show that airs on ABC in the United States. The premise is, take a current hot-button issue, have actors play it out in public, and see if anyone steps in to help.

If you choose to report the dent or scratch to the police with the intention of filing a claim with your insurance company to cover the damages, then some evidence will be required by the police. The best kind of evidence in these situations would be security footage of the perpetrator hitting your car with their door. However, the most common type of evidence in these cases are eyewitness accounts to the accident. To build out the accident report, police will ask witnesses questions about the parts of the incident that they observed.

Yes, if you are paying them a fee for their services. You would list the partner under the Contracted Services section of the budget. If you are not paying them for their services, you will simply list them as a partner in your program description.

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My favorite Thanksgiving recipe is any recipe that involves wine, because I can just pour it in a glass and consume it without actually cooking anything. Speaking of drinking wine, I feel like I should donate a bottle to every Jets fans alive to help them get over what happened on Sunday. After a demoralizing loss like that, I'm not sure I can ever pick them to win again.

These teams likely won't be best friends after this game and that's because I'm expecting things to get kind of crazy. On paper, this feels like a game that the Lions have zero chance to win, but if I've learned one thing in my life about picking NFL games, it's that teams always seem to win when you think they have zero chance to win, especially when they're coached by a guy who's most famous quote involves biting kneecaps off. I have no idea what Dan Campbell eats at his house on Thanksgiving Day, but there's a 50% chance it's kneecaps.

The oddsmakers in Vegas must've started taking some Thanksgiving tequila shots before they made this point spread because that's the only way to explain why the Vikings have opened as a THREE-POINT favorite in this game. I'm not sure if they've looked at the schedule for Thanksgiving, but this game is being played in prime time and if there's one quarterback in the NFL who you can't trust in prime time, it's definitely Kirk Cousins. I would trust my two-year-old daughter to make an entire Thanksgiving dinner using a broken Easy-Bake oven before I'd trust Cousins to win a prime-time game.

I know what you're thinking, football is a team game so I shouldn't blame Cousins for those losses, but I'm going to because he's thrown 10 interceptions in those eight games. In his only prime-time appearance this season, he threw three interceptions in a 24-7 loss to the Eagles back in Week 2.

The Titans only know one style of football: They will shut you down with their defense, give the ball to Derrick Henry on offense and then pray that Ryan Tannehill doesn't mess anything up, which is what he did for Tennessee when these two teams met in the playoffs last season (He threw three interceptions).

If the Packers lose here, a dark cloud will hang over the organization for the rest of the year with everyone in Green Bay wondering whether Aaron Rodgers will actually return in 2023. If the Packers lose here, you could make the case that it might be time to start Jordan Love. You know what, the Packers should just go ahead and tell Rodgers that because the last time he felt threatened by Love's presence, he responded by winning two straight MVP awards. If the Packers do fall to 4-8 though, starting Love at some point down the stretch would make some sense, just because it would allow the Packers to see what they have in him before they have to make a decision on his fifth-year option, which they have to do this offseason.

The Eagles faced the Colts and Commanders over the past two weeks, and like those two teams, the Packers rank in the top-10 in fewest points allowed. I think what I'm trying to say here is that the Packers defense might actually be able to slow down the Eagles.

Best pick: Last week, I predicted that Zach Wilson would have a total meltdown and that the Jets would lose to the Patriots and guess what happened? Zach Wilson had a total meltdown and the Jets lost to the Patriots. The only thing uglier than Wilson's performance during the game was his performance at the podium during his postgame press conference. 041b061a72


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