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02 MÃ ĐỀ ÔN THI TNPT 2018 - SỐ 34

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Người gửi: Cấn Chính Trường
Ngày gửi: 15h:43' 06-04-2018
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(Đề gồm có 04 trang) MÔN TIẾNG ANH ~ MÃ ĐỀ 385
Thời gian: 60 phút - không tính thời gian giao đề
Read the following passage and mark the letter A, B, C, or D on your answer sheet to indicate the correct answer to each of the questions from 01 to 08.
Something new is happening in this Cornish town. And as the saying goes, new is not necessarily better - especially if you are a Cornish teenager under 16 years of age. Through the use of a pioneering plan, which to some reeks of prejudice, the local authorities and police officials hope to cut dơwn the number of youths out on the streets at night. It is thought that by doing this, many of the crimes committed by young people will be prevented.
The scheme involves a curfew - a set time when youths must be off the streets and in the warmth and safety of their own homes. For any unsupervised youngsters under sixteen, the bell tolls at nine o`clock sharp. And for all those under ten, the watching hour is spot on eight. The curfew is being enforced by patrols of police officers in the Redruth area. In order to collect any damning evidence that might come to hand, many of the police are equipped with Orwellian-like head cameras. If a hoodie-wearing young delinquent gets the not-so-bright idea of spray painting a wall or overturning a rubbish skip, an officer will more than likely be there filming it. Of course, the film footage will then be used in a court of law as proof of the young hooligan`s crime.
If a young person under sixteen is spotted breaking the specified curfew, officials may respond in several ways. Firstly, the parents of the young offender will be contacted and told that they are failing in their duties as responsible parents and that they must ensure that their children abide by the curfew. If that warning fails to bring results, police will call in the social services or housing offices. Either of these two groups may then take formal legal action against the family which could result in parents having to receive counselling or guidance sessions.
In the past, curfews have done what they were supposed to do, which is get the lads off the streets. Dispersal zones were set up under what is known as the Anti-Social Behaviour Act of 2003. This piece of legislation dictates that groups (groups being defined as two or more individuals) may be asked to move on if their attitude or mode of behaviour has or may have caused anybody alarm, fear or distress. Human rights activists, however, would like to know just who it is that decides what actually constitutes `alarm, fear or distress`. After all, people differ, and what may alarm one person may leave another totally unaffected. This could lead to innocent young people out enjoying the long summer evenings being picked on for no good reason.
Not surprisingly, then, it seems that the new programme, aptly code-named Operation Goodnight, has set off a furious debate. Local councillors welcome the scheme, saying that, although the majority of parents in the area behave responsibly, that is not enough. They say that all parents must be persuaded to be more informed about the whereabouts of their children at all times of the day and night. They believe that only in this way will the community be a safer place for everyone.
On the other side of the coin, many locals feel that the teenagers are being robbed of a very important right. Some residents argue that not all teenagers are the same and every effort should be made to remember this fact. They feel that if youths are treated as if each and every one of them is a potential criminal, attitude problems will increase. The Redruth legal officer complains that many of the police treat every young person as a suspect. He says that while the police have every right to get involved if a real problem should arise, they must use better judgement before challenging young people simply because they are out for an evening stroll.
[From: STARLIGHT 11, Workbook, Virginia Evans, 2011]
Question 1: According to the writer, the desired outcome of the plan is......
A. an increased presence on the streets at night B. the establishment of a new scheme.
C. a reduction in criminal activity D. a reduction in prejudice against teenagers.
Question 2: In line 27,"this way" refers to......
A. an improvement of a programme. B. a change in childrens’ behaviour.
C. a rise in a schemes popularity. D. an increase in awareness.
Question 3: In regard to the Act of 2003, the writer......
A. believes it is effective. B. thinks it could result in unfairness.
C. feels that it is too strict on teens. D. considers it to be rather
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