Create a research proposal on the topic you wrote under order 110945. Your research proposal will outline a plan for your final argumentative research essay, and should reflect the work done previously on developing your topic and thesis statement. Your research proposal will be two pages long, and you must use the following format:
RESPONSE TO COUNTER-ARGUMENTS:
Assignment 2 Grading Criteria
Thesis (making your claim clear)
You state your thesis (your main point) in a single, declarative sentence that can be true or false. Your thesis is neither too narrow nor too broad.
Background (what you expect to cover in your argument) You offer a short overview of the main points that you expect to cover in your paper.
Objective (your intent in researching and writing on this issue)
Supporting Points (explaining the points covered above)
You expand on your overview, with a statement of what you already know about the subject that supports your claim and areas where you will need to do research to fill in your knowledge.
Counter-Arguments (what does the “other side” think?)
You fairly and completely offer the strongest arguments against your position.
Response to Counter-Arguments (how do you plan to answer those objections listed above?)
You offer your possible responses to the objections listed above. You avoid fallacious argumentation and note the areas where the other side is correct.
Implications (what is the significance of this topic outside of your paper?)
Clearly explain how and why this issue is relevant.
Tentative Bibliography (eight potential sources for your paper)
Include a minimum of eight credible and current sources. At least four of these sources should be peer-reviewed and present your sources in APA references list format. (Peer Review describes the process that an article goes through before publication. Peer review means the articles are subjected to scrutiny by other researchers before publication to ensure the highest levels of academic merit, research value and accuracy. Peer reviewed articles are often called called scholarly, academic, juried or refereed.
Scholarly/Academic refers to articles written by academics and experts in the field. The intended audience for scholarly journals consists of subject specialists, researchers, faculty, and other scholars in the subject area. Scholarly/Academic articles are typically peer reviewed.)
Format (have you followed the required format and presented this information in a way that your reader can easily interpret?)
(YOUR NAME, THESIS, BACKGROUND, SUPPORTING POINTS, COUNTER-ARGUMENTS, RESPONSE TO COUNTER-ARGUMENTS, IMPLICATIONS, and TENTATIVE BIBLIOGRAPHY) in capital letters and in the order listed here. Be sure to use APA format for your bibliography.
Vocabulary, grammar, and punctuation (the way you present the items listed above)
You use appropriate language, avoiding wordiness, while giving the reader all necessary information. You have no spelling, punctuation, or grammar errors.