Give a Critical Analyses

HR Value Proposition Critical Analysis: Perhaps no greater challenge faces HR professionals and departments than delivering value. Indeed, as budgets continue to tighten and organizations look to operate leaner, HR must be clear in articulating and demonstrating value to organizational stakeholders. Thus, it is crucial that we understand the value HR can bring to organizations. In light of these realities, each student shall submit a critical analysis of the HR Value Proposition The purpose of the critical analysis is for us to further develop our close reading skills, take greater hold of what the authors are offering, and further develop our ability to develop and communicate our thoughts and positions through writing.
Your critical analysis should consist of your analysis and assessment of a central claim, argument, or theme put forth by the authors and how the authors go about supporting these claims in HR Value Proposition.
As you read, reflect, and write, staying mindful of a few things may be helpful:
This is not a book report or summary. Rather, you are expected to identify and then engage an argument, claim, and/or theme you believe the authors are proffering. Getting into conversation with the authors is another way to think about it. Summaries and book reports will have points deducted. A brief summary of the text could be included as part of your introduction.
In addition, to your analysis of a central theme, argument, or claim, your analysis might also briefly touch on the question of who the text is useful to and how.
A critical analysis is not automatically a negative picking apart of the text. Rather, you might think of critical as “careful judgment or judicious evaluation”. In this way, your analysis may be positive/agreeable, negative/disagreeable, neutral, or somewhere within the nuance.
Establish and maintain a focus to your analysis. This assignment is not asking you to evaluate every single argument, claim, or theme present in the text. Rather, you might zero in on the one major point you believe is worth exploring. The more points you try to highlight, the more likely your analysis may turn into a book report or summary.
Get into conversation with the text/authors!
For more information on Critical Analysis papers look at the articles posted in Canvas.
Critical Analyses should be 4-5 pages (not including the cover or reference pages), written in APA style format, 6th ed. or later. (30 points) Due in Canvas March 13, 2022.

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