As you research and evaluate various sources, and as you draft, craft and organize your thoughts and evidence, you will at some point have to make a decision to become an advocate for solutions to your central problem in at least one of the following three ways: 1) you might advocate one or more specific solutions to the significant and current political/social/cultural problem that sits at the center of your focus; 2) you might locate the next steps to potentially solving your projectâ€™s central problem; or, 3) you might argue for why the current solutions do not work and leave your readers with questions about possible next steps. In other words, your arguments for advocating solutions in combination with the analytical reasons you provide for why you have chosen to focus on particular solutions will after weeks and weeks of diligent engagement become a richly-textured thesis statement, one that deepens your articulation of the problem at hand and argues for convincing for ways to move forwardThe Word Counts for the Multi-modal Composition:
(Include notes and in-text citations but not the bibliography)
-Draft 1: 1850 words
-Draft 2: 2000 words
-Graded Submission: 2500 words
Sources & Citations:
You should use at least 10 sources beyond the sources youâ€™ve been assigned in class or used in your first essay. Use the MLA system for citing your sources.