Identity between free speech idea and harm speech on campus

The outline has all ideas. Try to write a paper with seven pages with it.
The paper should have an introduction; each body should main sentence and conclusion sentence also in conclusion paragraph you should restate the thesis or the argument. Make sure that the argument is clear. in the introduction write " in this paper i will… " ​

APA style with the page number in the citation.
Be clear and make the argument and solid thesis and great support for it.

1. Purpose and Focus: What does the writer seem to want readers to understand? What has the paper helped you think about more deeply or differently? If this is a Manifesto, what does the writer want readers to do in light of their new understanding?

2. Explaining Key Concepts: Are the paper’s key concepts defined and explained with care – and with reference to the shared literature of the course? Point out any concepts that need additional unpacking or explanation.

3. Supporting the argument: Is the paper’s overall argument clear? Has the writer adequately supported their argument with examples or explanations? Has the writer taken the argument far enough? Point out places information/ explanations can be added to make their argument more persuasive or more pointed or more careful and considered (depending on what you think is needed). What have they neglected to consider/ take into account? If this is a manifesto, the arguments need to be succinct. Help the writer pare things down if needed.

4. Engagement with course texts: do the texts chosen make sense in light of the writer’s topic and purpose? Has the writer drawn from the most apt sections and arguments of their chosen texts? Has the writer left out crucial aspects of any of these texts that would help strengthen their overall argument? If so, remind the reader of these and suggest where else they might look in our shared literature for ideas, analysis and arguments that will help bolster their argument.

5. Voice: Think of this paper as a conversation with our course texts. Has the writer given enough space for our core authors to “speak”? On the other hand, have they given too much space to these authors, forgetting to add their voice to the conversation? What is needed to restore the balance between the many voices in the paper? Tip: The overarching voice should be the writer’s. Even if the writer completely agrees with the text, they should be able to bring something to the conversation. If they disagree with aspects of the text, they should seek to be generous and fair to the author by accurately depicting the author’s arguments and perspective (before going on to pinpoint shortcomings and problems).

6. Significance: What has the writer added to the “conversation” that is new to you, or that you hadn’t thought about in quite this way before? i.e. why does this paper matter? What has it helped you to understand or think about or appreciate a little differently or a little more than you did prior to reading it. Answer this question honestly. If nothing has been added, help the writer make the paper more significant. If this is a Manifesto, what will taking action on this matter involve? What will it accomplish?

Reading for Style:
7. Coherence: Make sure that there is alignment between what the paper promises to be about and what the paper is actually about. This might require tweaking or revising of the introduction, but it might require a reigning in of the argument in the body of the paper, if the argument seems to have veered off track. Discuss any inconsistency with the writer. What is it that they really want to say, and which part of the paper best expresses their point of view?

8. Focus, revisited: Make sure that the paper stays on point as much as possible. Be weary of digressions that veer too far from the issue at hand or that needlessly complicate the issue. Do what you can to help the writer stay focused and on course.

9. Style and grammar: In a writing workshop, this is a second order concern, after the more important “global” issues listed in 1-8, but if the writer is far enough along in the paper, note any places where their syntax is hard to follow, correct any grammatical errors and catch any typos.

this is the main refrence
Ben-Porath, Sigal R. Free Speech on Campus. University of Pennsylvania Press, 2017.

10. Citations: Has the writer been careful to reference page numbers for quotations as well as paraphrases of the text? Are they using their chosen citation style accurately and consistently? Has the writer remembered to include a bibliography/ works cited list?


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