Homework: Source Integration, Research and Analysis

Posted: February 3rd, 2022

Homework: Source Integration, Research and Analysis
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]Question: Who is Nadia Murad?
Look up “reliable sources” online that inform you about this persona. Do your research!
Open a Word doc and, in at least 500 words, write down what you have learnt from your research in your own words. Don’t forget to critically engage with (analyze) the historical/political/ethical/cultural aspects of what you have read. Further, include well-informed and unbiased observations about this person/circumstance based on facts and logic and not biased opinion.
Go back to the exact articles/dictionaries/e-books/sources that have informed your research and writing directly (refer to at least 3 sources). Now choose certain expert opinions/observations from these sources that you think will enhance your writing and provide it with further support. Integrate them in your writing (quote/summary/paraphrase).
Copy-paste the URLs, the author and organization names, titles, the years of publication of all the sources integrated in your paper. Place these sources after your answer. Then arrange them in this to the best of your ability:
Last Name of Author, First name of Author. “Name of Article.” Title of newspaper/journal. Date (day month year), website url.
Dolby, Nadine. “Research in Youth Culture and Policy.” Social Work and Society: The International Online-Only Journal. 2008, www.socwork.net/sws/article/view/60/362.
Please ensure that none of your answers are taken from Wikipedia. While Wikipedia is helpful when it comes to acquiring an introductory idea of something, it is not considered a reliable source in academia. Therefore, make sure that your answers do not cite Wikipedia (or any blog post/unreliable web page) as their source. It is hard to differentiate between a reliable source and an unreliable source on the internet. Here are some ways to know if your sources are reliable:
Cross-check the information to find out if it is the same in more than one place.
Look for the author and organization and find out when the article was last updated.
Be wary of who created the site, and preferably, the author’s credentials.
Look at the domain. Is it a .org site or a .com site, with ads, for example? A reliable source will usually end with .org or .edu.
Does the layout and format of the page present the information in a professional manner?
Is there any evidence of bias on the site?
Reliable websites:
College library search engine
(Links to an external site.)
Google Scholar
(Links to an external site.)
Newspapers like The New York Times; The Telegraph; etc.
The United Nations Website; National Geographic; Discovery Channel; Smithsonian Magazine; The Atlantic; etc.
Google Books
(Links to an external site.)
Public library websites; University library websites; Museum archives; and National Archives.
Please refer to http://www.apsu.edu/asc/pdf_files/conducting_research/reliable_unreliable_sources.pdf
(Links to an external site.)
Links to an external site.
for a better understanding of reliable sources.
Common ways to integrate sources in your paper (use of Signal verbs/phrases):
Williams (2015) stated, “….” (p.

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