Native Americans and WWII

Native Americans and WWII

documents with specific instructions and another on what I’ve come up with so far for the paper. Below are the sources that the paper MSUT come from. Not authorized to use internet. The website’s below are the online library for the school. Username and password may apply I have provided that as well. Please provided 6 sources for the paper.

Write a 4-6 page paper with a title page and bibliography (Works Cited page) following the format used by your major or department: APA, MLA or the Chicago style.
You must have at least four academic primary or secondary sources (use the Online Library and not the Internet). See Lessons for the difference between a primary, secondary, and tertiary source. YOU MUST CITE YOUR SOURCES! Footnote, footnote, footnote. As per the APUS grading rubric, do not use your textbook or encyclopedias (or generally tertiary sources). Do not use any source that is not academically credible. You must let me know what style you are using (Chicago, APA, or MLA).
Save your paper as a WORD document with the file name (LastnameHIST221shortpaper2), and upload it.

This short essay may be on a subject of your choose, provided that it relates to the subject matter of the course. Think about what you have read in your textbook. Has something peaked your interest? Research it further. Remember that this is a very short essay, so the subject matter should be very narrow.

Remember the forms of analysis I am teaching you. Your essay should use at least one of them as the paper must be grounded in critical analysis.

The short paper needs to be uploaded in the assignment section for grading. If you use any of the information from your sources word-for-word, you must cite the source by using reference notes. If you read the information and write it in your own words and it is not common knowledge, then you must cite the source because you are paraphrasing someone’s information and original work. If you use an idea from someone, you must cite it. At your level, you should have at least one reference note per paragraph.
The paper MUST be typed in Microsoft word using Times New Roman font (12), double spaced, with the preset margins. Students must submit the historical topic paper no later than Sunday by 11:55 p.m. ET at the end of week eight. Because this is the last day of class, no late papers can be accepted. I only have days to submit your grade.

•    Do not forget an excellent title. Show pride in your work.
•    Do not use filler words that have no meaning, for example get, thing, huge, amazing, and feel.
•    Do not use informal English (for example all contractions, slang, and jargon).
•    Use “very” sparingly and correctly.
•    Avoid the repetition of words.
•    Use active verbs. Avoid the passive voice like the plague.
•    For acronyms or abbreviations, the first time, write everything out and put the abbreviation or acronym in parentheses next to it, for example: the Bureau of Indian Affairs (BIA).
•    Learn when and how to use block quotations.
•    Indent paragraphs. Do not skip a line between them. Be careful of automated formatting in Word that creates an extra line in between paragraphs. You must change your settings.
•    Change your settings in your word processing software so there is one space after punctuation. That can be found in Preferences. Use “formal” English.
•    Write the requisite number of pages or words. If the minimum number of pages is 8, then that does not mean turning in 7.5 pages. Photographs, pictures, the bibliography, and the title page do not count toward the requisite number of pages. Text and reference notes only count.
•    Prove all assertions. The following is an example of an assertion: California is the best state to live in.
•    Do not forget to put page numbers. Page one is the first page of text, not the title page.
•    Each essay, paper, and online assignment must have a focused, narrow, arguable thesis statement.
•    You must have a bibliography and cite according to the style you use. Use the provided resources to understand what plagiarism is. A plagiarized assignment will receive a zero grade and will be reported to college officials.
•    A research paper begins with an introduction. This section introduces the reader to your thesis statement, and your particular approach and understanding of the problem. Some historians will set the scene with a brief story or anecdote. If you do, it must be directly related to the topic of your paper and your thesis statement. Other historians prefer to start with limited data or background to the topic. Do not forget to include a “road map” or a list of the arguments you will make, in the order they will be made. Whatever you choose to do, do not forget to inform the reader of your thesis statement and what he or she will read in the body of the paper in terms of your arguments, and in what order.
•    Your statement of thesis is part of the introduction. Keep your thesis simple but make sure it is arguable, focused, and narrow. One sentence is enough. Follow this one sentence with additional sentences that clarify, detail, and further develop the thesis statement.
•    As you can see, an introduction can be more than one paragraph. Remember that the introduction is the reader’s road map to the paper or essay. What is your thesis statement? What arguments will the reader find in the essay and in what order?
•    Other points to remember when you are writing are: Who will read your paper or essay? What do they expect of your work? What kind of evidence do they expect you to marshal?
•    The main part of your paper follows. This part is the argument and documentation. You have stated your thesis, now you must prove it. Your argument is a logical explanation of the reasons why the thesis statement is true. Buttress your argument with primary and academic secondary sources. As part of your argument, you analyze and document the strengths and weaknesses of your sources. You reference, reference, reference. You include a bibliography and you use reference notes.
•    Each paragraph of your argument should have one main idea only. Each paragraph must have a strong sentence (the main idea sentence) that supports and advances your argument. The other sentences in the paragraph offer evidence to prove the main idea of the paragraph. To prove your main idea, you will usually need at least three or four supporting sentences.
•    Each sentence must be complete. That means it must be a complete thought and have a subject and verb.
•    Your conclusion draws your essay to a close. Some historians restate the thesis statement and recap their argumentation. Other historians point out further directions for research on the problem. Still others discuss the significance of the topic either historically or for today. The conclusion is the only appropriate place for you to state your personal opinion, if you feel that it is necessary or pertinent, or that your opinion is worth expressing. In the conclusion, under no circumstances do you introduce a new idea or argument; only present them in the body of the essay or paper. The conclusion is your last chance to prove to the reader that you have successfully argued your thesis statement.
•    When you are ready to revise, develop an outline so you can make sure your paper has a logical structure. The outline should be the main idea from each paragraph.
Then put the essay away for a time. For one revision, give it to someone else to read. Peer review is an excellent revision tool. For another of your revisions, read the essay aloud. When you revise the essay, also check the accuracy of quotations, spelling mistakes, typographical mistakes, grammar errors, flow, and style. Revision is an important part of the writing process, so leave adequate time for it. When you are almost finished with the revision, make sure your title, introduction, and conclusion are still pertinent to the paper. Ensure that your paper complies with all course requirements. Verify that you have no unproven assertions.


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