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

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

Economics
Assignment #1, Topic

For this assignment, submit a thesis paragraph clearly describing your topic (be clear about what your question is) and how you intend to analyze it.

 Where to Find a Topic and References
1.    Class notes and textbooks from economics courses.
2.    Ask instructors who teach courses in the area of the report.
3.    Academic journals like the American Economic Review, Journal of Political Economy, Quarterly Journal of Economics, Journal of Economic Perspectives, Harvard Business Review, etc.
4.    Non-academic periodicals like The Economist, Wall Street Journal, Business Week, Fortune, Financial Times, etc.
5.    I will include a series of links to some of the most popular references on my website.

I would recommend you make sure the topic has the following components.
1.       A clearly defined question, in one sentence.
2.       An idea of what model you will use to help analyze the question. (For example, if you asking why one currency fell relative to another you might use a model you saw in a class on monetary economics linking relative output to exchange rates).
3.       An idea of what data you are going to use and where to get it.


Please note that survey papers are not acceptable.  You must use theoretical and empirical analysis with data and present your own views and findings.
Possible topics for Writing Courses:

 — Does pro-cyclical fiscal policy (reduced taxes in bad times, higher taxes in good times) reduce the

duration of recessions?

— Was the experience of NAFTA consistent with the Hecksher-Ohlin model?

— What made Ireland grow really fast for the last twenty years while Portugal did not?

— What is the effect of major public works (think building for the Olympics or World Cup) on

development (of the country or possibly of a city in the US)?

— How are male-female disparities related to growth rates?

— How do trends in family size and structure affect development? How are family size and structure

affected by development? What can account for this?

— How do different demographic trends impact growth?

— How does foreign aid impact developing countries?

— What were the impacts of a specific trade reform (e.g. NAFTA)? What does theory tell us the impacts

should be? Were the impacts consistent with theory?

— How has a certain technology impacted trade?

— How has a certain technology impacted different subsectors of a developing country? Who were the

winners and who were the losers in technological development?

— Analysis of any trade or development or labor theory with at least 20 years of data.

— Comparison of income inequalities in any two countries

— Education and its effects on development and growth in a country- or comparison

— Social Security benefits vs Pensions – – comparison across countries??

— Capital and TFP growth in countries- comparison

— Floating versus Fixed Exchange rates?

— International Capital mobility and its effects on financial markets (and financial crises)

— FDI and its contribution to economic growth

— Euro- challenges of a monetary union

— Which industries are becoming more geographically concentrated? Why is a particular industry

clustering more?

— Did the housing crisis halt suburbanization? Have preferences for home locations changed?

— Do older cities better match the predictions of the monocentric city model than younger cities?

Assignment #2, Outline

This assignment has two parts:

A. For this assignment, each student is required to read and cite at least one academic economic publication, examples of which can be found below.  (This academic economic article MUST be used and cited in the final report as well).  The objective of this reading is for the student to become more familiar with the way economists write.  Each student must submit the complete reference of the article read.  Failure to do so will result in 5 points taken off the grade of the final report.  Examples of academic economic publications are:  The American Economic Review, International Economic Review, Journal of Political Economy, Journal of Monetary Economics, Journal of Economic Dynamic and Control, Quarterly Journal of Economics, etc. (Publications such as the Economist or the Wall Street Journal do not qualify as academic publications but may be used as supplemental sources.)

B. You are required to submit a 2 to 3-page paper giving a clear outline of your project. It should contain:

1.       The title of the report, your name, and ID number, as well as the date on which the report is turned in.
2.       A clear introduction describing the topic you chose and the way you have decided to analyze it.  The first sentence of your introduction should answer the question: what am I trying to show in this paper?  Remember you are not writing a mystery novel, so try to be clear.  The introduction sets the tone of the paper, and an effective introduction tells the reader what is going to happen in the paper.
3.       A summary of the main points of your argument is needed.  Try to limit yourself to 3 main points.  Separate each point by having different sections.  Feel free to make subsections whenever needed.
4.       A brief discussion of what theory you will use to motivate your empirical analysis.  Regression analysis is NOT theory; if you are interested in economic growth, for example, you will likely want to discuss the Solow model and its implications for your question.
5.       A description of the data set that you would like to use as empirical evidence for your paper. NOTE: This means you must indicate the variables of interest, source of data (where are you getting them from) and years for which you can obtain the data.
6.       A description of the empirical approach you will take: given the question you are analyzing write down the regression(s) you have in mind for analyzing the question.
7.       A conclusion in which you restate the question you are analyzing, summarize the main points you have developed, and present the results you have drawn from that analysis.
8.       A reference or bibliography section where you list the references you used to develop your arguments.
9.       You may add an appendix if you have graphs or data or some mathematical derivation.

As before, be as clear and concise as possible.  Present your main points as sharply as you can.  Think carefully about the structure of your paper.  Make sure your arguments are coherent.


– Outline Form
Title:

Note:  This page is an ADDITION to the requirements for your outline.  See the grading rubric on my website. 

[A] Citation:


[B]
Question:

Introduction (parts 2,3 of rubric):

Model (part 4 of rubric):
Name-
Equations –
Explanation –

Data (parts 5,6 of rubric):
Countries/variables, time period, sources –
Proposed regression analysis –

Explanation –

24 August 2015,
 0

Economics Assignment #1, Topic For this assignment, submit a thesis paragraph clearly describing your topic (be clear about what your question is) and how […]


24 August 2015

The Prince by Niccolo Machiavelli (Must have access to book) and use CH17

The Prince by Niccolo Machiavelli (Must have access to book) and use CH17

Paper instructions:
Machiavelli said that: “A ruler should be feared rather than loved” explain how he supported his statements using specific examples from The Prince.
at least 3 examples of evidence, no more than 7.

24 August 2015,
 0

The Prince by Niccolo Machiavelli (Must have access to book) and use CH17 The Prince by Niccolo Machiavelli (Must have access to book) and […]


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