Answer the following questions in detail. Explain your answers and be specific. Questions 1 and 2 should each be between 1 - 1.5 pages double-spaced for a total of 3 pages. Be sure you have carefully read the attached reading material. Do not use Google or any other outside sources, they are not required for this assignment. Please provide a plagiarism report. (use the attached files titled "Apology", "Crito", & "Allegory of the cave to answer question 1.) Question 1. (15 pts) Reflect on the question "What is Living?" Take one to two paragraphs to discuss what it means to live according to Socrates in Plato’s "Apology" and “Crito." Here, you might discuss what it means to live in terms of what it means to live well, live rightly, or live a life worth living. Take another one to two paragraphs to discuss what it means to live according to Socrates in Plato’s "Allegory of the Cave.” Here, you can discuss how most people live and how Socrates suggests we ought to live. Then, in a final paragraph, discuss whether you agree or disagree with the understanding of living depicted in these texts, and explain how it informs, expands, or changes your understanding of living. (use the attached files titled "Letter from Birmingham Jail", & "Crito" to answer question 2.) Question 2. (15 pts) Martin Luther King wrote “Letter from Birmingham Jail” while in jail. Plato’s dialogue “Crito” takes place while Socrates is in jail, facing a death sentence. Compare and contrast Socrates' and MLK’s arguments and attitudes toward our obligation to the law by answering the following questions: What does Socrates say about whether it is ever just to break the law? What does MLK say about whether it is ever just to break the law? Suppose the government implemented a law that we believe was unfair and unjust. What would Socrates say to those of us that rejected the authority of this law? What would MLK say to us? For full credit, you must explain your answers by including the reasons that Plato and MLK each give for their respective views. Hint: MLK makes a distinction between two kinds of laws. What is that distinction? Socrates makes a distinction between the opinions of the one and the many. Who is the one, and why does "the one’s" opinion matter?