-The initial discussion needs to be posted by Friday 2/21/2020 at 9:00 pm-Then the outline needs to be completed by Sunday 2/23/20 at 6:00pm The outline rubric needs to be followed for good grading. the outline is for the topic, you selected and the thesis that you have already completed and the annotated bibliography that you already completed. I will be posting the rubric and directions for the outline-Two replies to two classmates need to be completed by 2/23/20 at 9:00 pmThis is this weeks discussion topic
Week 6: Poverty and Democracy
Х
Posted Feb 17, 2020 12:00 AM
It’s Week 6: we’re almost there! This week, we consider the impact of two key
socioeconomic elements on the resort to terror. It has often been suggested that
poverty drives some to resort to terrorism. Is this true? And, if so, when? Some have
also suggested that more terrorist attacks occur in democracies than in other, more
repressive, regimes. Is this true? And, if so, why? Do characteristics inherent in the
democratic form of government somehow facilitate terrorist activity? Or, perhaps,
do democratic regimes behave differently in the world and provoke more hostility
from abroad?
Participate in our Week 6 Discussion Activity: main post due Friday, two peer
responses due by Sunday.
Also submit your Outline in the Assignments section before midnight Sunday.
As usual, I am here to answer any questions you may have!
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590 Unread Discussion Posts
My Take: Outline
Х
1 Assignments with Unread Feedback
Posted Feb 18, 2020 12:00 AM
I consider your outline one of the most important parts of writing your paper. Being
clear on exactly what you’re going to discuss where, and how it all fits together, is
key. That’s what your outline does for you. It’s your road map.
Calendar
Naturally, your paper is going to include an introduction, a body, and a conclusion.
Thursday, February 20, 2020
Upcoming events
In Professional Military Education (PME), they taught us that in your intro you “tell
’em what you’re gonna tell ’em.” In the body you “tell ’em.” And in your conclusion
you “tell ’em what you told ’em. That approach always served me well in my
academic work. You may notice that, if you do this, both your intro and your
conclusion are recaps of the body of your paper. As such, you may want to write
your body first, followed by your intro and your conclusion.
FEB
11:59 PM
23
Poverty and
Democracy (week 6:
Feb 17-23) – Locked
In your intro paragraph, you are going to take a few sentences to explain to your
reader how you arrived at your thesis, why you’re writing about what you’re writing
about. Your thesis statement is usually the last sentence in your intro paragraph.
FEB
23
11:59 PM
Full-sentence Outline –
Due
Your syllabus spells out exactly what questions you are to address in the body of
your paper (making your outlining pretty easy!). I expect you to address each one of
them. Break them out into separate, labeled sections.
MAR
The purpose of you conclusion is to say “So, based on a, b and c, which I laid out
above, I proved that my thesis is, in fact, correct.”
1
11:59 PM
Terrorism and the
Media (week 7: Feb
24-Mar 1) – Locked
Here, you are tasked to use the format specified by the Purdue (University) Online
Writing Lab (OWL). That means your outline levels should be labeled in the following
manner: roman numerals (I, II, III), capital letters (A, B, C), Arabic numerals (1, 2, 3),
lower case letters (a, b, c). Your thesis statement should be at the top of your outline,
MAAD
My Take: Outline
Х
Posted Feb 18, 2020 12:00 AM
I consider your outline one of the most important parts of writing your paper. Being
clear on exactly what you’re going to discuss where, and how it all fits together, is
key. That’s what your outline does for you. It’s your road map.
Naturally, your paper is going to include an introduction, a body, and a conclusion.
In Professional Military Education (PME), they taught us that in your intro you “tell
’em what you’re gonna tell ’em.” In the body you “tell ’em.” And in your conclusion
you “tell ’em what you told ’em. That approach always served me well in my
academic work. You may notice that, if you do this, both your intro and your
conclusion are recaps of the body of your paper. As such, you may want to write
your body first, followed by your intro and your conclusion.
In your intro paragraph, you are going to take a few sentences to explain to your
reader how you arrived at your thesis, why you’re writing about what you’re writing
about. Your thesis statement is usually the last sentence in your intro paragraph.
Your syllabus spells out exactly what questions you are to address in the body of
your paper (making your outlining pretty easy!). I expect you to address each one of
them. Break them out into separate, labeled sections.
The purpose of you conclusion is to say “So, based on a, b and c, which I laid out
above, I proved that my thesis is, in fact, correct.”
Here, you are tasked to use the format specified by the Purdue (University) Online
Writing Lab (OWL). That means your outline levels should be labeled in the following
manner: roman numerals (I, II, III), capital letters (A, B, C), Arabic numerals (1, 2, 3),
lower case letters (a, b, c). Your thesis statement should be at the top of your outline,
and you are to use complete sentences (not bullets) at each level.
Purdue OWL also says that you should include a reference section with your outline.
Preparing this now just means you don’t have to do it later. This is the same
reference section you will provide with your paper. You will create it by simply
removing extraneous material from your annotated bibliography: the item numbers,
the annotations (where you say what’s in each source), and your notes on source
type (primary/secondary, press/journal, etc). Your APA should be perfected (based
on my comments on your annotated bibliography) and use hanging indents.
Criteria
Excellent
Very Good
Good
Acceptable
Does not meet key
standards
Working Title
5 points
4 points
3.5 points
3 points
O points
/5
Working title is
effective, interesting
and provides
preview of thesis
5 points
Working title is
somewhat effective,
interesting and
provides preview of
thesis
4 points
Working title is
faintly effective,
interesting; may not
provide clear
preview of thesis
3.5 points
Working title is not
too effective,
interesting; no
preview of thesis
3 points
Working title is not
too effective,
interesting; no
preview of thesis
0-2.5 points
Thesis
5 points
4 points
3.5 points
3 points
O points
/5
Thesis statement is
clear and concise;
no more than one
sentence
5 points
Thesis statement is
clear, but needs
further refinement;
no more than two
sentences
4 points
Thesis statement is
not clear; no more
than two sentences
3.5 points
Thesis statement is
not clear or concise;
more than two
sentences
3 points
Thesis statement is
not provided or
does not meet
requirements.
0-2.5 points
Main Ideas
35 points
30 points
27 points
24 points
O points
/ 35
Includes five or
more main ideas,
which clearly relate
to thesis and meet
the requirements for
paper
31-35 points
Includes four main
ideas, which clearly
relate to thesis and
meet the
requirements for
paper
28-30 points
Includes three main
ideas, which clearly
relate to thesis and
meet the
requirements for
paper
25-27 points
Includes two main
ideas, which clearly
relate to thesis and
meet the
requirements for
paper
21-24 points
Includes one or no
main ideas related
to thesis and does
not meet the
requirements for the
paper
0-20 points
Supporting Evidence
35 points
30 points
27 points
24 points
O points
/ 35
Each main idea is
followed by at least
four compelling
statements of
evidence from solid.
Each main idea is
followed by at least
three compelling
statements of
evidence from solid.
Each main idea is
followed by at least
two compelling
statements of
evidence from solid.
Each main idea is
followed by only
one compelling
statement of
evidence from solid.
No statements of
evidence provided
0-20 points
academic sources
31-35 points
academic sources.
28-30 points
academic sources.
25-27 points
academic sources.
21-24 points
Format/Organization
5 points
3.5 points
3 points
/ 5
Follows correct
format: All entries
use Roman
numerals for
headings/
subtopics, capital
letters and numbers
for supporting info
4 points
Somewhat follows
correct format: most
entries use Roman
numerals for
headings/
subtopics, capital
letters and numbers
for supporting info
Barely follows
correct format:
some entries use
Roman numerals for
headings/
subtopics, capital
letters and numbers
for supporting info
Does not follow
proper format: few
to no use of Roman
numerals for
headings/
subtopics, capital
letters and numbers
for supporting info
O points
Outline formatting
is not used
Does not include
clearly marked
required sections
(title, thesis, main
ideas, and
supporting
evidence)
0-2.5 points
Includes all of the
required sections
(title, thesis, main
ideas, and
supporting
evidence)
5 points
Includes most of the
required sections
(title, thesis, main
ideas, and
supporting
evidence)
4 points
Includes some of
the required
sections (title,
thesis, main ideas,
and supporting
evidence)
3.5 points
Includes a few of
the required
sections (title,
thesis, main ideas,
and supporting
evidence)
3 points
5 points
4 points
3.5 points
3 points
O points
/5
Writing: Spelling,
grammar,
punctuation,
Sentence
Construction, Word
Choice, and
Transition
Outline has 0-1
spelling, grammar,
and/or punctuation
errors, sentences
are well-
constructed,
excellent word
choice, transitions
are clear and easy to
follow
5 points
Outline has 2-3
spelling, grammar,
and/or punctuation
errors, sentences
are mostly well-
constructed,
generally
appropriate word
choice, transitions
are mostly clear and
easy to follow
4 points
Outline has 4-5
spelling, grammar,
and/or punctuation
errors, sentences
are often unclear,
word choice is often
poor, transitions are
abrupt
3.5 points
Outline has 6-7
spelling, grammar,
and/or punctuation
errors, sentences
are often
unintelligible, word
choice has obvious
errors, lack of
transitions
3 points
Outline has eight or
more spelling,
grammar, and/or
punctuation errors,
writing is
substandard, word
choice has severe
errors, little to no
transitions
0-2.5 points
Documentation and
10 points
8 points
7 points
6 points
O points
/10

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