Armed conflicts between nations have always been and remain, unfortunately, a constant fact of life. How politicians and governments seek to avoid of these conflicts, however, varies greatly. Many leaders and political thinkers insist on the importance of demonstrating military might in order to reduce the likelihood of such conflicts. Others argue that flexing military muscle is basically inviting armed conflict, and that the best way nations can avoid conflicts is simply by keeping an open line of communication with one another. When forced to choose between a strong showing of military might and diplomatic efforts, which should nations choose in order to avoid armed conflicts?
The ACT test is offered nationally, six times a year: September, October, December, February, April, and June. Individual states or areas may have certain dates eliminated from the available test dates. There are strict deadlines for registering and this must be done about 5 weeks in advance of the actual test date. You can incur late or change fees, so plan your testing schedule well in advance. Approved testing centers, nearest to your place, are listed by state—most states having at least a few geographic areas to accommodate proximities. Special exceptions are offered for students who have disabilities, students who are homebound, or students who have religious date conflicts. For more information on registration guidelines, availability, and testing centers, check out this booklet from the ACT test website.