澳洲論文代寫
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澳洲代寫assignment essay 代寫management assignment

GUIDE TO GETTING STARTED WITH THE
ANALYTICAL WRITING
representation of the Arab Middle East in
'Homeland'. If you’re really stuck, look at the
topics we’re covering in the course and the
‘further reading’ for these topics on Moodle to
see if any of those pieces interest you.
If your topic is really broad, try to narrow it
down. So for example if your interest is in the
'war on terror', for example, try to pinpoint
what it is about that topic that interests you:
? is it the way that states have changed
military practices and warfighting in an
era of non-state conflict?
? is it the way that governments have
compromised some civil rights and
liberties in pursuit of great 'security' for
their populations?
? is it the way that the 'war on terror' is
represented in news or entertainment
media (who are the 'good guys' and
the 'bad guys' and how do we know
the difference? what impact does it
have on how we encounter the world if
we believe that there are fixed sets of
'good guys' and 'bad guys'?)?
? … or is it something else entirely?
These smaller topics are much more
manageable than the very broad interest area
of the 'war on terror'.
Once you have decided your topic, you
should begin the research process. Start by
looking in the ‘further reading’ I’ve put on
Moodle to see if there’s material related to
your topic. You can talk to a librarian about
useful research techniques, or look at a
website like re:Search. A general database
like Google Scholar is a good place to start
but be aware that you need to be able to
judge the quality of the information you find
because the quality of information you can
find on the internet varies wildly, from
excellent and rigorous scholarly research to
pure drivel. There is a good section on
evaluating internet sources in the Harvard
handbook 'Writing with Internet Sources' and
a whole section of the Johns Hopkins
University website devoted to the issue of
evaluating information found on the internet.
So you have your topic and you’ve opened up
your database, then you need to enter your
keywords and see what is returned. Evaluate
the credibility of the material returned and
start reading. You need to read a lot to get a
sense of who else has said what about your
topic. You will find that you agree with some
people and disagree with others, that is just
how it goes. You need to be able to work out
why you agree and disagree in each case,
and then you can use the literature to build
your own argument.
Building your own argument through
engagement
with
the
literature means
drawing on positive evidence from the
people who agree with you, and critiquing the
people who don’t but in both cases you have
to explain why. So once you have worked out
what you want to argue, you should plan out
your 750 words, making a note of the sources
you want to use to support each claim you
make, and then begin…
Don’t forget to include a general statement at
the beginning explaining why the topic is
relevant to IR (‘situate the topic in the
relevant academic literature’) and don’t forget
to acknowledge every single source you
used in the preparation of the writing. This
means
in-text
referencing
and
a
comprehensive bibliography and never ever
ever cutting and pasting from any source
(whether it’s your own work from another
course or from a website) as this may
constitute plagiarism, which is a serious
offence. If you are at all unclear about what
plagiarism is, have a look at the Learning
Centre’s guidelines on the subject. INDEPENDENT LEARNING ACTIVITIES
1.1 Academic Practice Part 1
ACADEMIC PRACTICE Part 1: Giving and receiving feedback
The ability to give and receive feedback, and then act upon that feedback to improve your work, are crucial academic skills. This activity will help you develop these skills.
This topic is developed through an independent learning activity:
1. You need to research and write a 750-word analysis of any topic relevant to the study and practices of global politics.
You are expected to identify a topics/issue from the course that you find particularly interesting, challenging, thought-provoking or inspiring (note that these do not have to be topics that we study directly, they can be any topics relevant to the study and practices of global politics); and (in 750 words):
- situate the topic in the relevant academic literature;
- put forward your own analysis of the topic, supported by the relevant academic literature and engagement with other non-academic evidentiary sources;
- explain why this topic is of particular importance.
This piece of writing must be fully referenced using the and accompanied by a bibliography. There are examples of work done by students in previous years in the Assessments section under ''.

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