24 August 2015

Rank brazil china france germany japan mexico nigeria russia south africa united kingdom & north ireland according to the Dahl/Polity/Vanhanen scores of most democratic to least democraticRank brazil china france germany japan mexico nigeria russia south africa united kingdom & north ireland according to the Dahl/Polity/Vanhanen scores of most democratic to least democratic
Here is already some additional information about the upcoming term paper. As always, let me know if you have questions!
What: 8 to 10 page termpaper (Times New Roman, font 12, double-spaced)
I am not super strict about the length of the paper. However, I think that a paper shorter than 8 pages cannot address the topic correctly but I also do not want you to write a work of 25 pages because that is not necessary either.
When: Friday August 1st, 11.30 PM Pacific Time
Where: Course space on Angel – Assignments – Term Paper: please submit a short post with the title of your paper and your name and then attach your paper as a Word document thought ‘attachments’. Make sure that your name is in the Word document as well (preferably in the file name for instance: [your first and last name]_Termpaper_PolS 102_summer 2014.doc)
How:
Chapters 16 through 23 are case studies of countries:
·       The United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland
·       France
·       Germany
·       Japan
·       Russia
·       China
·       Mexico
·       Brazil
·       Nigeria
·       South-Africa
You have to rank all of these countries on these three measures:
·       Dahl’s measure of polyarchy
·       The Polity project rankings
·       Vanhanen’s Index of Democracy
Please see the other instructor notes in this forum for full explanation of these measures.
I do not expect you to come up with perfect scores, but what I do expect you to be able to do is to read the text information carefully, and to imagine how each of these authors/projects would classify the different countries.
As far as I am concerned, you are welcome to include additional information that can be gleaned from such sources as: the New York Times, the Economist Magazine, the online CIA World Factbook (https://www.cia.gov/library/publications/the-world-factbook/), and others.
As long as you make clear where you received your information from, I am fine with you using these sources. I also recommend you to think about discussing it with others in the course online, through email or through the ‘questions for instructor’ discussion board in which I will open a topic.
I will be grading you according to how well you explain and justify the rankings that you assign each country. Thus it is not sufficient just to produce a set of rankings, but you must include a written articulation of why you decided upon those rankings.
Your paper should be neatly presented, well-written, and checked for errors of syntax and grammar. The standard that I always use is that you should not send in your paper until it is something that you are proud of. If it does not reflect the best of which you are capable, then you should probably think about spending a bit more time on it.
The paper is worth 50 points.
Note that the deadline of this paper is beyond the course timeframe (see course schedule for due date). Since this last week requires a lot of reading and writing I want to make sure that you have enough time to finish your paper. You are of course always welcome to hand in your paper early.

Writing tips:
Write an outline for your paper before you start. A good paper should at least have the following structure and components:
Title
Abstract
Introduction (1 page)
Main text (7-8 pages)
Conclusion (& discussion) (2-3 pages))
We can expand on this:

Title page
Include a title for your paper, perhaps a subtitle, your name and student and class information

Abstract
Here you write a (very) short summary of your paper (this should not be more than 150 words!)

Introduction
Here you write what the paper is about, why you used these measures and countries (don’t say that you had to, but explain briefly what is interesting about each case/country and explain briefly why these three methods are important). You also explain how the paper is going on beyond this point, what you will discuss and show what the reader can expect). This all can be in 1 page.

Main text

Countries
Here you tell about the countries in more detail (make sure that these details are relevant to the paper).You can even provide a table with some important variables (this table won’t be included in the page total so do not worry about space). If you decide to include a table, please remember to describe the contents of it in the text! You cannot just show a table without any references to it or without any explanation of it.

Measurements
Here you tell about the measurements in more detail perhaps include advantages and disadvantages of each measurement and their limitations

Analyses
Here you show your rankings and write per ranking why the order of the countries is this way. You may rank the countries in a table (this table won’t be included in the page total so do not worry about space here!)
Results
Here you say something about potential difference in the rankings (e.g. China is # 5 on one scale but # 8 on the other, you explain why this is). Or explain why all your rankings are the same if that is the case. (This, the analyses and the results) are the most important parts of the paper! Devote time and space to these parts!).

Conclusion
Here you sum up your findings (‘this is what I did in this paper for this reason and I found so and so’). Here you also provide your analysis, which one (ranks or measurement) is the best and why, or should we use all three together to get a full picture, or perhaps you propose something different altogether. Perhaps you think of situations/countries for which these three measurements do not apply at all.
This is also the section where you make the paper ‘round’. This means that you do not come up with new facts about your cases but you link the conclusion to the introduction and you really finish the paper. You are allowed to show that this paper is not perfect, I mean, there are always limitations and it is good to show that you are aware of this (this is not seen as a new fact).
Throughout the whole paper, try to write in a scholarly way. Avoid the following sentences: “I believe that, I think that, in my opinion.” But try to make claims and statements, and if you do so, provide a reason or fact for that as well, and show where you received your information.


24 August 2015,
 0

Rank brazil china france germany japan mexico nigeria russia south africa united kingdom & north ireland according to the Dahl/Polity/Vanhanen scores of most democratic […]


24 August 2015

Rank brazil china france germany japan mexico nigeria russia south africa united kingdom & north ireland according to the Dahl/Polity/Vanhanen scores of most democratic to least democraticRank brazil china france germany japan mexico nigeria russia south africa united kingdom & north ireland according to the Dahl/Polity/Vanhanen scores of most democratic to least democratic
Here is already some additional information about the upcoming term paper. As always, let me know if you have questions!
What: 8 to 10 page termpaper (Times New Roman, font 12, double-spaced)
I am not super strict about the length of the paper. However, I think that a paper shorter than 8 pages cannot address the topic correctly but I also do not want you to write a work of 25 pages because that is not necessary either.
When: Friday August 1st, 11.30 PM Pacific Time
Where: Course space on Angel – Assignments – Term Paper: please submit a short post with the title of your paper and your name and then attach your paper as a Word document thought ‘attachments’. Make sure that your name is in the Word document as well (preferably in the file name for instance: [your first and last name]_Termpaper_PolS 102_summer 2014.doc)
How:
Chapters 16 through 23 are case studies of countries:
·       The United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland
·       France
·       Germany
·       Japan
·       Russia
·       China
·       Mexico
·       Brazil
·       Nigeria
·       South-Africa
You have to rank all of these countries on these three measures:
·       Dahl’s measure of polyarchy
·       The Polity project rankings
·       Vanhanen’s Index of Democracy
Please see the other instructor notes in this forum for full explanation of these measures.
I do not expect you to come up with perfect scores, but what I do expect you to be able to do is to read the text information carefully, and to imagine how each of these authors/projects would classify the different countries.
As far as I am concerned, you are welcome to include additional information that can be gleaned from such sources as: the New York Times, the Economist Magazine, the online CIA World Factbook (https://www.cia.gov/library/publications/the-world-factbook/), and others.
As long as you make clear where you received your information from, I am fine with you using these sources. I also recommend you to think about discussing it with others in the course online, through email or through the ‘questions for instructor’ discussion board in which I will open a topic.
I will be grading you according to how well you explain and justify the rankings that you assign each country. Thus it is not sufficient just to produce a set of rankings, but you must include a written articulation of why you decided upon those rankings.
Your paper should be neatly presented, well-written, and checked for errors of syntax and grammar. The standard that I always use is that you should not send in your paper until it is something that you are proud of. If it does not reflect the best of which you are capable, then you should probably think about spending a bit more time on it.
The paper is worth 50 points.
Note that the deadline of this paper is beyond the course timeframe (see course schedule for due date). Since this last week requires a lot of reading and writing I want to make sure that you have enough time to finish your paper. You are of course always welcome to hand in your paper early.

Writing tips:
Write an outline for your paper before you start. A good paper should at least have the following structure and components:
Title
Abstract
Introduction (1 page)
Main text (7-8 pages)
Conclusion (& discussion) (2-3 pages))
We can expand on this:

Title page
Include a title for your paper, perhaps a subtitle, your name and student and class information

Abstract
Here you write a (very) short summary of your paper (this should not be more than 150 words!)

Introduction
Here you write what the paper is about, why you used these measures and countries (don’t say that you had to, but explain briefly what is interesting about each case/country and explain briefly why these three methods are important). You also explain how the paper is going on beyond this point, what you will discuss and show what the reader can expect). This all can be in 1 page.

Main text

Countries
Here you tell about the countries in more detail (make sure that these details are relevant to the paper).You can even provide a table with some important variables (this table won’t be included in the page total so do not worry about space). If you decide to include a table, please remember to describe the contents of it in the text! You cannot just show a table without any references to it or without any explanation of it.

Measurements
Here you tell about the measurements in more detail perhaps include advantages and disadvantages of each measurement and their limitations

Analyses
Here you show your rankings and write per ranking why the order of the countries is this way. You may rank the countries in a table (this table won’t be included in the page total so do not worry about space here!)
Results
Here you say something about potential difference in the rankings (e.g. China is # 5 on one scale but # 8 on the other, you explain why this is). Or explain why all your rankings are the same if that is the case. (This, the analyses and the results) are the most important parts of the paper! Devote time and space to these parts!).

Conclusion
Here you sum up your findings (‘this is what I did in this paper for this reason and I found so and so’). Here you also provide your analysis, which one (ranks or measurement) is the best and why, or should we use all three together to get a full picture, or perhaps you propose something different altogether. Perhaps you think of situations/countries for which these three measurements do not apply at all.
This is also the section where you make the paper ‘round’. This means that you do not come up with new facts about your cases but you link the conclusion to the introduction and you really finish the paper. You are allowed to show that this paper is not perfect, I mean, there are always limitations and it is good to show that you are aware of this (this is not seen as a new fact).
Throughout the whole paper, try to write in a scholarly way. Avoid the following sentences: “I believe that, I think that, in my opinion.” But try to make claims and statements, and if you do so, provide a reason or fact for that as well, and show where you received your information.


24 August 2015,
 0

Rank brazil china france germany japan mexico nigeria russia south africa united kingdom & north ireland according to the Dahl/Polity/Vanhanen scores of most democratic […]


24 August 2015

arn about a current not historical political issue or problem
GENERAL PAPER GUIDELINES


Objectives of the Writing Assignment

     Learn about a current not historical political issue or problem

     Develop your Internet and library research skills.

     Evaluate your topic from the perspective of different cultures and viewpoints as well as your own.

     Improve your writing and critical thinking skills.

Topic Selection

You are to choose your own topic that involves American government.  If you have doubts about the topic you selected, please contact the instructor. 

Writing the Bibliography Sheet


     Use the Internet or library to find the sources on your topic from newspapers, journals, or books.

       On a full sheet of paper, type your name, Government 2305, the day & time of your class, and your topic.  Cite at least four (4) sources using MLA (Modern Language Association) guidelines.  Additional sources may be added later.  You may use the MLA Handbook for Writers of Research Papers at the checkout desk of the library or any similar publication to help you write your citations in the correct format.  There are many on-line resources on MLA format that are helpful.

Guidelines for Writing the Paper


     Correct typographical errors by proofreading your final paper.  Use words correctly & eliminate spelling errors by looking up definitions & spellings of words in the dictionary.  Try to eliminate grammatical errors & awkward sentence structures.  Use a variety of sentence patterns & lengths.  Reduce wordiness by not using redundant or irrelevant words in the same sentence, e.g., if you can write a twelve & twenty word sentence expressing the same idea, use the former.  Pay attention to paragraphing & organization by possibly outlining your ideas on paper before writing them in prose.  Superior papers generally must be revised several times.

     Be sure to do your own work.  Your personal effort is better than a polished paper written by someone else.  Dont rely too heavily on the words of the authors.  FAILURE TO DO YOUR OWN WORK IS CONSIDERED PLAGIARISM AND WILL RESULT IN A GRADE OF F FOR THE ASSIGNMENT. 


     Cite all sources.  When you borrow ideas, paraphrase, or quote from someone, acknowledges your sources with footnotes.  (Webster's New World Dictionary defines paraphrase as a rewording of the meaning expressed in something spoken or written.)  Follow the MLA guidelines in citing your sources. 

     To improve your grade, confer with me throughout the writing of the paper.  Dont wait until a few days before the writing assignment is due to discuss any problems about it.

Grading Criteria


     ContentIf you have focused on an issue, address the various sides of the issue and conclude in your paper which one or ones are best and why.  If you are writing about a problem, explain the various solutions to the problem and write about which one or ones are best and why based on your research.  Compare and contrast the different viewpoints of American and/or foreign sources on your topic.

     Paper lengtha minimum of 1000 words of text, type-written double spaced.  This excludes headings or any other non-text lines such as title page and work cited page.  Everything else being equal, the longer your paper, the better.

     OrganizationOrganize your ideas by writing from an outline.

     FocusNarrow your topic.  A focused discussion is better than a broad presentation of a topic that does not cover anything very well.

     Writing stylewith few or no typographical errors, misspelled words, and grammatical errors.  Use proper paragraphing and improve your writing style by revising the paper as many times as necessary.

     Citationsanytime you borrow someones ideas, paraphrase or quote them, cite all sources using MLA guidelines.

     Sources At least 4 sources will be used.  Sources such as Wikipedia, about.com or ask.com are not appropriate sources for an academic paper.  The more you cite and use, the better.  You will not be given credit for using sources from your bibliography unless you actually use and cite them in the body of your paper.

     Foreign sources can add depth and interest to your paper.  Next to your citations of foreign sources, specify the country from which the source was taken. 

 

  Click here for more on this paper…….

Components of the Completed Paper


     A typed cover page with your name; Government 2305; day & time of the course, e.g., MWF 8:30-9:20 or TTh 10:00-11:20; & title of your topic.

     The main body of the paper explaining the international significance of the issue, problem, or person.

     MLA citations of sources.

     A bibliography or work cited page

Papers that do not meet the minimum requirement for length, does not use four sources, use MLA format and citations, or fails to provide a work cited page will receive a grade of F.

Submission

 

All papers must be submitted on-line via Blackboard by attaching a file containing your paper and work cited page as a single document.  The file must be in Microsoft Word (.doc or .docx) format.  The paper must be submitted twice once in Turn-it-in and once in the second hyper-link.  Failure to turn your paper in on both hyperlinks will give you a grade of no grade. 

 

Late Papers



Papers will NOT be accepted after the due date 


Papers must be submitted through Blackboard.
24 August 2015,
 0

arn about a current not historical political issue or problem GENERAL PAPER GUIDELINES Objectives of the Writing Assignment •     Learn about a current not […]


24 August 2015

Politics in history

Overview: You will complete one 6 page term paper. My goal with this paper is to expose you to the ways historians make sense out of the past through their sources, and to give you the opportunity to present your own argument about key moments in America’s past. I have three potential paper prompts for you to choose from. Whichever prompt you choose includes two books from which you’ll draw your evidence. Please read the prompt requirements carefully, as well as the grading rubric, because they are my guide as well as yours for your paper grade. We will take time in class to help prepare you for the papers with a term paper workshop. You will turn in your 1 page term paper introductions in week twelve, where I will give you extensive feedback. The intro draft is a simple pass/no pass metric, but is required to turn in. You will be penalized 10 percent off your final term paper grade for failure to submit the intro draft. 
Paper Specifications:
Length: 6 double-spaced pages (full pages, not two lines on p. 6)
Font and Margins: 12 point Times or Calibri font, 1” margins (no Courier font)

Grading Rubric: Your paper grade will be assessed based on how well you do the following:
1) Argument: Provide a clear thesis argument for the paper.
2) Evidence: Use at least 5-6 examples from the books to help prove your thesis argument (constituting the body of your paper).
3) Writing: Use proper writing precepts and make no grammatical mistakes.
4) Citation: Use proper in-text citation (Author, page number) for both summary of authors’ ideas or direct quotes.
5) Submit both a hard copy to me and an electronic copy to turnitin.com.
Potential Paper Prompts:
Politics Prompt: Who holds power in politics and why remains among the most central and debated questions in American history. Using Holton and Watson’s monographs, please write an essay explaining the conflicting expectations of power in America’s politics and society between 1770 and 1840. In what ways did revolutionary events in Virginia among elites, farmers, and slaves demonstrate political power along lines of class and geography? What events in Watson’s book reveal similar divisions in Jacksonian America? In assessing this evidence, which Americans do you think held the most power between the revolution and the civil war: elite or agrarian, politicians or ordinary Americans? Why?
Books required for Politics Prompt:
Woody Holton, Forced Founders: Indians, Debtors, Slaves, and the Making of the American Revolution in Virginia (Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press), 1999. ISBN-13: 978-0807847848 ISBN-10: 0807847844 (Whole book)
Harry L. Watson, Liberty and Power: The Politics of Jacksonian America (New York: Hill and Wang), 1990. ISBN-10: 0374521964; ISBN-13: 978-0374521967 (Pgs. 3-175)
The Parts that Make A History Paper
Thesis: A thesis is the central argument of your paper. It will come generally as the last sentence of your first introductory paragraph. The thesis will sum up, in one sentence, your argument for the rest of your paper. Think carefully about you thesis. Brainstorm the ideas surrounding your general argument first, then look at the evidence before you make your final thesis statement. Every following paragraph in your paper should be considered a mini-thesis—in other words, it will support one specific part of your
argument. The topic sentence of each new paragraph will point directly back to your thesis statement.
The body of each paragraph will take your evidence, through analysis and quotes, to support your
paragraph topic and thus your thesis statement.
Evidence: The point of this term paper is to get you to think critically about the historical evidence presented to you. The historians in both your books use primary sources to make their arguments. Your job is to see how these books help specifically answer the paper prompt for your topic and your thesis. You must use the books themselves as your evidence. To support your assertions and thoughts past the monographs, you may use lecture notes, the textbook, and the reader. However, draw as much as possible from the books themselves. Above all, I want to stress that you need to makes these papers in your own words, and not just use large passages quoted or summarized by the authors of the books.
Writing: These papers are not very long. That said, you have to pack a lot of information and analysis into those few pages. Do not waste my time or yours by saying nothing. Use the space allotted to you to persuade me of your argument. Demonstrate to me that you read your monographs, provide key analysis from your sources, and persuade me of your particular argument.
As for writing precepts, I have already mentioned the importance of the thesis and the structure and purpose of paragraphs. You should format your paper in a traditional way—introduction, body, conclusion. Do not skimp on proper grammar and basic writing rules. You will be penalized heavily for silly and sloppy mistakes. Do not rely on your spell check for the obvious misspellings that often happen. Here are a few writing mistakes that I particularly do not want to see:
·Passive voice: avoid long, unnecessary, drawn out sentences. Make your writing about subject+action verb (i.e. I wrote a paper—the subject “I” directly precedes “wrote,” my action verb. Check that almost 100 percent of your papers do this. I mean it.
·To Be Verbs: Avoid these in all their manifestations (is, are, has been, and the dreaded was). You have options other than “was” to tell me something—do not let “to be” verbs take away from your good ideas.
·Present Tense: This is a history paper—use past, not present, tense to describe events. The election of 1900 happens—no! The election of 1900 happened. It seems nitpicky but it is a crucial distinction. ·Contractions, Symbols, Abbreviations: Use full and proper spelling to convey your ideas. For example: “Nineteenth century,” “percent,” “fifty” (spell out any number under one hundred); all historical dates should be used numerically. Never, ever use w/ or w/o or anything like this. Your goal is an academic, professional paper and not a text message.
Citation: Historians approach any topic first and foremost through primary source evidence. For our purposes, the evidence will come from secondary source history books, so you will cite those materials only. For this paper I will accept MLA Style citation. This means when you cite a source you will insert a parenthetical reference at the end of the sentence in which you use ideas or a direct quote. You must cite the books every time you use a direct quote or summarized information from the source. Again, because you are not allowed outside sources, no Works Cited page is needed.
Here is an example: Norton demonstrates the value of social history through her deep analysis of women’s roles in the American Revolution (Norton 23).

24 August 2015,
 0

Politics in history Overview: You will complete one 6 page term paper. My goal with this paper is to expose you to the ways […]


24 August 2015

The social organization: how to use social media to tap the collectiv Genius of your customers and employees

What exactly I need is reading book and taking the important points and then discuss or apply them with organizational communication clearly.
the book title is “the social organization: how to use social media to tap the collective Genius of your customers and employees”
the authors: Anthony J. Bradley and Mark P. McDonald. Harvard Business Review press (2011) ISBN 978-1422172360
I do not have a copy from the book. however, I'll attach a file which includes basic information about the course “organizational communication”. please compare, connect . apply, and discuss information from the book and the file.
DO NOT use any other source except this exact book and the file.

24 August 2015,
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The social organization: how to use social media to tap the collectiv Genius of your customers and employees What exactly I need is reading […]


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