Students must utilize the Purdue Owl Online site (unfortunately I am not able to download it onto this site therefore please locate through Google or Safarie) and the module “Need Research Help” for this assignment.
It is imperative you also use the following module “Need Research Help” (located at the end of your module list) to aid you in your library search. This isn’t optional and will be recorded by a librarian that you have utilized this module.
Find three separate articles on Racism in the 21st Century. Read all the articles and choose one quote from each source. These articles should be from periodicals from the San Antonio College library online databases.
Write one paragraph with a topic sentence addressing one aspect of racism then quote or paraphrase from each source using a parenthetical citation (or in-text citation) form using only MLA citation tools from Purdue Owl Online.
You can use any outside sources such as a quote from a journal article and then incorporate it into the paragraph for this assignment. Write a Works Cited page for those sources used for this paragraph. Pick one point (such as certain areas are more prone to racism or not) and then look for a few quotes from three outside sources to support that point (topic sentence).
Here is a sample of a paragraph like the one required for this assignment and a Works Cited sample as well. Use the Purdue Owl Online site and only the MLA formatting for this assignment:
One of these improvements was the development of canals and steamboats, which allowed farmers to “sell what has previously been unsalable [sic]” and resulted in a If there is a grammatical, mechanical, or spelling error in the text you are citing, type the quote as it appears. Follow the error with “[sic].” The paragraph after the Level 2 headers starts flush left. Be sure to differentiate the Level 3 headers from the Level 2 headers. The paragraph continues directly after the header. Headings, though not required by MLA style, can help the overall structure and organization of a paper. Use them at your instructor’s discretion to help your reader follow your ideas. Angeli 3 “substantial increase in [a farmer’s] ability to earn income” (Danhof 5). This improvement allowed the relations between the rural and urban populations to strengthen, resulting in an increase in trade. The urban population (defined as having over 2,500 inhabitants) in the northern states increased rapidly after 1820.1 This increase accompanied the decrease in rural populations, as farmers who “preferred trade, transportation, or ‘tinkering’” to the tasks of tending to crops and animals found great opportunities in the city (Danhof 7). Trade and transportation thus began to influence farming life significantly. Before 1820, the rural community accounted for eighty percent of consumption of farmers’ goods (Hurt 127). With the improvements in transportation, twenty-five percent of farmers’ products were sold for commercial gain, and by 1825, farming “became a business rather than a way of life” (128). This business required farmers to specialize their production and caused most farmers to give “less attention………
An example of the works cited is the following (EXCEPT always indent five spaces over after the first line of the citation)
Dean, Cornelia. “Executive on a Mission: Saving the Planet.” The New York Times, 22 May 2007, www.nytimes.com/2007/05/22/science/earth/22ander.html?_r=0. Accessed 29 May 2019.
Ebert, Roger. Review of An Inconvenient Truth, directed by Davis Guggenheim. Ebert Digital LLC, 1 June 2006, www.rogerebert.com/reviews/an-inconvenient-truth-2006. Accessed 15 June 2019.
Gowdy, John. “Avoiding Self-organized Extinction: Toward a Co-evolutionary Economics of Sustainability.” International Journal of Sustainable Development and World Ecology, vol. 14, no. 1, 2007, pp. 27-36.
Harris, Rob, and Andrew C. Revkin. “Clinton on Climate Change.” The New York Times, 17 May 2007, www.nytimes.com/video/world/americas/1194817109438/clinton-on-climate-change.html. Accessed 29 July 2016.
An Inconvenient Truth. Directed by Davis Guggenheim, Paramount, 2006.
Leroux, Marcel. Global Warming: Myth or Reality?: The Erring Ways of Climatology. Springer, 2005.
Milken, Michael, et al. “On Global Warming and Financial Imbalances.” New Perspectives Quarterly, vol. 23, no. 4, 2006, p. 63.
Nordhaus, William D. “After Kyoto: Alternative Mechanisms to Control Global Warming.” American Economic Review, vol. 96, no. 2, 2006, pp. 31-34.
—. “Global Warming Economics.” Science, vol. 294, no. 5545, 9 Nov. 2001, pp. 1283-84, DOI: 10.1126/science.1065007.
Regas, Diane. “Three Key Energy Policies That Can Help Us Turn the Corner on Climate.” Environmental Defense Fund, 1 June 2016, www.edf.org/blog/2016/06/01/3-key-energy-policies-can-help-us-turn-corner-climate. Accessed 19 July 2016.
Revkin, Andrew C. “Clinton on Climate Change.” The New York Times, 17 May 2007, www.nytimes.com/video/world/americas/1194817109438/clinton-on-climate-change.html. Accessed 29 July 2016.
Shulte, Bret. “Putting a Price on Pollution.” US News & World Report, vol. 142, no. 17, 14 May 2007, p. 37. Ebsco, Access no: 24984616.
Uzawa, Hirofumi. Economic Theory and Global Warming. Cambridge UP, 2003.
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