Blood in the bag

Topic: Blood in the bag (1000 words)
Recently health experts have debated whether blood donors in Canada should be paid for the blood or blood products they provide. For this essay, you must research the ongoing debate and make a case for or against paid blood donations.
1. Significance
The thesis sets out the claim that you will develop in your paper. Thesis must be significant. It must make a claim with which a reasonable and informed person might disagree.
2. Accuracy
Factual details that you present in your paper must be correct. Quotations must be accurate and given necessary context.
3. Argumentation
Your thesis must be supported by arguments. Arguments must be supported by evidence. Evidence will vary depending on topic and thesis.
4. Structure
Your essay begin with introduction present your thesis. Body argue the case and present evidence. Conclusion that comments on the significants or interest of your argument.
5. Unity
Your essay should make only one overall claim. Everything else in the essay should support that claim. Your should be able to point to any sentence in your essay and explain how it support your thesis.
6. Correctness
(1). Words should be spelled collectively.
(2). Grammar should be standard.
(3). Essay should be properly punctuated.
(4). Essay should conform to the guidelines in the courses outline.
(5). Sources should be cited using MLA parenthetical style.
7. Style
Your prose should be clear.
It should be concise.
It should avoid jargon, slang, and faddish language.
Essay structure
1. Introduction
(1). Make the topic clear
(2). Establish the question at issue. What’s the debate?
(3). Present your thesis.
(1). Introduction error: pointless background.
(2). Introduction error: Journalistic hook
  Don’t try to grab your reader’s attention through some starting or intriguing image.
(3). Introduction error: Dictionary definitions
  Don’t use dictionary definition in introduction.
(4). Introduction error: Table-of-contenting
  Don’t provide a list or summary of the specific arguments your paper is going to deal with.
(5). Conflicting view( introduction strategy)
  Citing an opposing view helps establish the significance of your own.
2. Body
(1). Topic sentence that transitions from what you just said to what you are about to say.
(2). Sentences providing evidence and analysis.
(3). A concluding sentence that comments on the evidence.
Connections( strategy)
Connecting words show the relationship between one idea and the next and help your reader follow your thoughts and arguments.
3. Conclusions
Your conclusions should not summarize your argument. Instead, use your conclusion to comment on the significance of your argument.
*Some important notes on plagiarism:*
1. Drawing passages from other sources and inserting them into your paper without proper citation is plagiarism.
2. Drawing passages, even short phrases, word-for-word from other sources, citing the source, but without putting the quoted passages in quotation marks is plagiarism.  Doing so makes it appear as though you have paraphrased a passage when you have not. Changing a few words does not constitute legitimate paraphrase.
3. Taking ideas, evidence, lines of arguments, or facts from other sources, even if those sources are not print sources, and even if you have put it in your own words, without indicating the source is plagiarism.
4. Unacknowledged parallel passages in existing sources, whether in print or online, will normally be taken as proof of plagiarism.
Secondary Sources
The assignments for this course will require you to use secondary sources. In some cases, specific sources may be called for; in others, you may have to find resources on your own. In any event, all secondary sources should be of reliable quality.
Reliable secondary sources include the following, all of which you are encouraged to use as sources:
Articles from peer-reviewed literary journals, in print or online
Books from university presses or high quality commercial presses
Articles from large specializedreference works (e.g. The Encyclopaedia of the Renaissance)
            Web sites maintained by scholarly associations and institutions of higher learning
            Articles from high quality periodicals, in print or online
Unreliable secondary sources include the following and must not be used as sources:
            Study guides or notes, in print or online (e.g. Coles Notes, Sparknotes)
            General encyclopaedia in print or online (e.g. Wikipedia)
            Web sites of general interest (e.g.