What other possible basis might there be for understanding cultures quite different from our own?
** use very simple words dont write professional write EASY language dont use big words. follow the info dont skip anything use only the article that i send u** Make sure u are answering this and dont skip anything!! Your response to the assigned online discussion question for each Module should be ~200-words. The questions are designed to help you critically engage with the material in each Module, and as such, help you with background thinking for written assignments. A good response to group member posts will be about 50 words or more and will be posted early enough to allow time for authors and other group members to reply and take part in discussion ‘I like what you wrote’ is not a basis for good academic discussion. There are two ways to get good marks for participation: use critical thinking and/or apply good discussion strategies in your response to other postings, for example, ‘I agree/disagree with what you wrote… because…’, or ‘I understand what you are saying/thinking here but could you explain/say a little more about….’ Or ‘…have you thought about…?’ or ‘this made me think about���’ or ‘think differently about…’ or ‘you helped me better understand…’ A good participation grade will result from thoughtful interaction and stimulation of discussion with all group members who post on time If we accept that our Western form of rationality is not universal then understanding other cultures is not possible. What is the basis for making such an assertion? What other possible basis might there be for understanding cultures quite different from our own? (Potter, 2017, Discussion Questions) make sure u re answering this DONT WRITE big words use very simple easy words to understands ! Required Readings Potter, G. (2017). Hermeneutics and science: ‘The linguistic turn’. In The philosophy of the social sciences: New perspectives (). New York: Routledge. Coulthard, . (2014). Seeing red: Reconciliation and resentment. In Red skin, white masks: Rejecting the colonial politics of recognition (). Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press. Bowles, P. and Veltmeyer, H. (Eds.) (2014). John Ridsdale. In The answer is still no: Voices of pipeline resistance (47-62). Halifax and Winnipeg: Fernwood Publishing.