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POL201 Week 5 – Final Paper

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Description

[WLO: 3] [CLOs: 1, 3, 4, 5]

In the United States, a vote is the voice of a citizen. It is the way that each citizen is able to choose their leaders, approve or deny constitutional amendments, and weigh in on propositions that affect their communities. Voting is one of the most important rights that U.S. citizens have and, because it is so important, it has been a focus of conflict and controversy from the expansion of suffrage beginning in the 19th century to the questions about fraudulent elections in the 21st century.

 

Prepare:

Before you begin this assignment, please review the feedback that you received on your Week 4 Final Paper Draft—Writing Center Submission assignment and any feedback that you received from your instructor. Review also your Week 3 Final Paper Framework assignment; look at the work that you did on that assignment, and review the feedback that your instructor left for you. If you are not sure how to review your feedback in Waypoint, the Accessing Your Waypoint Feedback (Links to an external site.) video will show you.

 

Reflect:

Reflect on the topic and subtopics that you chose and the research that you have done. Look at work that you have completed in your Week 4 Rough Draft and any revisions you need to make. Think about any additional research that you need to complete to write any additional body paragraphs necessary to complete your paper.

 

Write:

To complete this assignment, you must:

  • Choose a topic from the Final Paper Topics handout Download Final Paper Topics handout.
    • Motivating voters
    • Non-Voters
    • Uninformed Voters
    • Expansion of suffrage
    • Suffrage for Felons
    • Voting Fraud
  • Research at least three scholarly, peer-reviewed sources to supplement your required non-scholarly, credible source from the Pew Research Center (PRC).
  • Address the prompt for that topic fully, explaining the three subtopics identified in the prompt. Be specific about groups that are involved with your topic, important courts cases, federal or state laws, relevant Constitutional articles or amendments or any other important information necessary for explaining your subtopics. Remember, these subtopics and your explanation of their importance need to be supported with credible evidence from your sources.
  • In the body of your paper, directly support the position that you took in your thesis. The Writing Center’s Body Paragraphs(Links to an external site.) tutorial explains how to structure the paragraphs in the body of your paper.

 

The Voting final paper

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