Identify and explain the relationship of your inquiry to a theme or connection among

this essay is a global perspective essay. it doesnt seem i can remove and/or delete this order and reorder it correctly. please read the correct description below:
· Read and analyze the provided stimulus materials to identify thematic connections
among the sources and possible areas for inquiry.
Compose a research question of your own prompted by analysis of the stimulus
· Gather information from a range of additional sources representing a variety of
perspectives, mainly including scholarly work.
· Analyze, evaluate, and select evidence. Interpret the evidence to develop a well-reasoned
argument that answers the research question and conveys your perspective.
· Compose a coherent, convincing and well-written argument in which you:
o Identify and explain the relationship of your inquiry to a theme or connection among
at least two of the stimulus materials prompted by your reading.
o Incorporate at least one of the stimulus materials. It should be central to your
o Include a variety of perspectives.
o Include evidence from a range of sources.
o Establish an argument that links claims and evidence.
o Provide specific resolutions, conclusions and/or solutions.
o Evaluate objections, limitations or competing perspectives and arguments.
o Cite all sources that you have used, including the stimulus materials, and include a list
of works cited or a bibliography.
o Use correct grammar and style.
 Do a word count (1800-2200 words)
Works Cited (College Board)
Do, K. T., McCormick, E. M., & Telzer, E. H. (2020). Neural sensitivity to conflicting attitudes
supports greater
conformity toward positive over negative influence in early adolescence. Developmental
Cognitive Neuroscience, 45, 100837.
Frakes, B. (2014, July 18). The Song of Freedom at the Estonian Song & Dance Festival.
YouTube. Retrieved
January 10, 2022, from
Gelfand, M. J., Caluori, N., Jackson, J. C., & Taylor, M. K. (2020). The cultural evolutionary
trade-off of
ritualistic synchrony. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B: Biological
Sciences, 375(1805), 20190432.
Lahiri, J. (2019). The Namesake: A Novel. Mariner Books.
Monroe, R. (2021, February 6). Ultra-fast fashion is eating the world. The Atlantic. Retrieved
January 10, 2022,
Rockwell, N. (n.d.). The Holdout. Retrieved from
Tocqueville, A. de, Goldhammer, A., & Zunz, O. (2012). Democracy in America. Library of
America Paperback Classics.
Individual Paper Format Checklist
 Size 12 Times New Roman Font double spaced
 1800-2000 Words (not including reference page)
 Title of essay
 Indent at the start of every new paragraph
 Accurate in text citation
 A separate page titled references
o Authors must be in alphabetical order by last name & are listed in MLA
o Also, is there a variety of credible, scholarly, academic sources?
Individual Paper Necessities
 Intro avoids cliché and over general/broad opening sentence. Don’t try to have a
flashy/try-hard attention grabber, just get straight to the point.
 The intro establishes the issue, briefly explains the debate and arguments surrounding
this topic (remember – it is an argumentative essay – not discursive or expository).
Why is this issue a local and global issue (why/how is it a U.S. problem and a global
problem)? Why is it significant now, why is it worth researching/addressing?
 Intro provides context – background info
o Who is affected by this issue (think stakeholders, different perspectives).
o Any key definitions or explanation?
 A brief intro to some of the main points that the paper will later elaborate on is given
– don’t say – economically this means that…or this has a scientific impact because…
Instead, based off of the sneak peek to your points (1 or 2 sentences each) we should
be able to tell what stakeholders, perspectives, and lenses you will analyze the
research question/issue from. Basically, give a sneak peek to your points.
 Thesis statement establishes the argument and the viewpoint through which the paper
will analyze the issue. What will be the main argument your research focuses on?
 Keep in mind that the intro does not have to be limited to one paragraph – in fact,
sometimes it is more beneficial to have two paragraphs in order to provide proper
context and not cram everything into one paragraph. The first paragraph may focus on
the topic, issue, and argument, context, etc. The second can be a brief preview of your
points, lenses/perspectives/stakeholders and serve as a transition to your first
claim/lens. You can have a subheading for introduction or intro and include both.
 Super important – I would establish the connection between your topic/question and
the stimulus articles in the intro. It is required to only use one (significantly), but the
instructions state that in order to be considered for scoring for row 1 (remember, it
gives a 0 or 5). So, just to be safe I would mention both stimulus articles (DO NOT
relate to the issue in the intro (don’t say – “the articles relate to my topic because…”)
 Topic sentence introduces the main point/claim/argument of this paragraph.
Additional body paragraphs contain TRANSITION statements – graders LOVE this!
 Clear explanation and elaboration regarding this claim is given. What are your points,
how does it relate/support your main argument? Explain/elaborate on your point.
 The claim/explanation of the claim is followed by strong, credible evidence.
 A brief intro/mention of who/what the source is – aka establish credibility (ie.
According to John Smith, a policy analyst with the NATO workforce…)
 Either direct quotes, paraphrase, or summary of a source/evidence can be found to
support claims made. Accurate APA in text citation is used (again, look at the
samples, google apa in text citation).
 The evidence is further elaborated upon. What does that quote signify (but don’t say
“this quote means that…”), how does it support/relate back to the claim being made in
this paragraph/the main claim of the paper? Do not just have a quote and move on,
careful hopping from quote to quote, and definitely DO NOT just summarize the
quotes – expand upon them, elaborate.
 Synthesize information, AKA draw connections between sources. Do
multiple/different sources support the same point you are trying to make? Do the
sources that you use to support your argument in fact support each other as well? Are
there similarities, differences? Use words such as “similarly, also, in the same vein,
just like (insert previous author), in contrast, unlike (insert previous author).”
 Repeat the last step if giving additional points/evidence in this paragraph or end the
paragraph with a concluding sentence that wraps up the point and/or evidence given
in the paragraph & serves as a transition to the next paragraph and/or point.
Repeat previous steps.
 Is a Counterargument given (either as a separate paragraph, or within the same
paragraph)? Remember, limitations need to be addressed, and a counter argument can
serve as a limitation (but don’t forget to debunk it!)
 Is the counterpoint properly introduced and explained? What would the opposing side
argue/use against you? Explain it with at least 2 or 3 sentences – then debunk it with
evidence/strong sources.
 Is enough time, effort, evidence, and explanation given to successfully debunk the
counterargument and strengthen the points being made?
 Is there at least one or two solutions provided – although it is not a stated/mentioned
requirement on the rubrics – the graders would love to see how your issue can be
addressed. Are they detailed, complex solutions to the issue or are they
general/broad/generic possibilities (ie. Creating new laws to monitor pollution). Are
these solutions well-explained and supported with evidence? Solutions can be in the
conclusion as well.
 Again, is there a topic sentence that provides a smooth transition?
 Does the conclusion offer well explained AND specific solutions, resolutions, and/or
alternatives (either in a paragraph before the conclusion, or in the conclusion itself)?
 Do you summarize the main issue, debate, argument? Do you again discuss the
significance of researching or solving this local-to-global issue?
 The graders want you to address/ANSWER the question here. Is there a resolution,
established/strong conclusion based on claims/points and evidence?
 Does the conclusion neatly & effectively wrap up the main points/lines of reasoning
given throughout the essay (perhaps with accompanying evidence)?
What are your overall impressions after reading this essay?
Is it AP/AICE material?
Would I give this essay a high, medium, or low score?

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