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ENGL 100 ACE Jonker  

Last Updated: Oct 2, 2017 URL: http://cabrillo.libguides.com/engl100ACEjonker Print Guide RSS Updates

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SOCIAL JUSTICE RESEARCH TOPICS

  • Education
  • Police Brutality or Judicial System/Youth Incarceration
  • $ in politics
  • Food Insecurity
  • Drug & Alcohol Abuse 
 

HOMEWORK

1.  Library Card  You need a library card to access databases from home, checkout laptops, use textbooks on reserve


2.  Network Account  You need a network account to usecomputers or Wi-Fi on campus


3.  Printing  You can add money to your printing account at print pay stations located in the Watsonville CTC, the Aptos CTC, the Library, and the Hub

 

SOCIAL JUSTICE RESEARCH I

1.  Use a secondary source to find some background information on your topic

Library Website

Google

2.  Print and email your source

3.  Write some notes about your source

4. Brainstorm about your research questions:  what is happening?  How is it happening?  Who is effected by this issue?  

 

SOCIAL JUSTICE RESEARCH II

1.  Use secondary sources to find information on your research questions

2.  Print and email your sources

3.  Write some notes about your sources

4. Cite your sources

  • Create a slide with your works cited list
  • Identify information you want to cite for your paper & presentation
     

    SOCIAL JUSTICE RESEARCH II

    1.  Find and Analyze a Secondary Source

    • Who is the author?  Who is the publisher?
    • Does it include citations or references?
    • How does it relate to your research project?

    2.  Create in-text and works cited list MLA citations

    • Create a citation for your works cited list in your PowerPoint
    • Pick one interesting fact to cite in your presentation

     

       

      MAPPING RESEARCH QUESTIONS: PRISONS

      Draw a circle in the middle of a blank piece of paper.  Inside the circle, put your idea for a paper topic

      Brainstorm as many questions as you can about your topic.  Try asking questions such as Why?  Who?  How?  When?  Where?  In what ways?

      Look for broad questions that can be further divided into more narrow, specific questions.  If you run out of ideas as a friend or classmate for help -- what questions do they have about your topic?

      Continue to narrow your topic by asking questions about culture, geography, demographics, time periods, and historical events.

      Review your topic map.  Which questions are you most interested in?  Which are the best fit for your assignment?  Highlight keywords and phrases you can use to search for information on this topic.

      Source:  UCLA Library Inquiry Labs

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