Students will watch the documentary Anthropocene. They will address the following questions: Has human activity on the planet threatened the continuity of human civilization as we know it? What needs to be done to avoid this outcome?

Address the following questions: Has human activity on the planet threatened the continuity of human civilization as we know it? What needs to be done to avoid this outcome? Type of Paper: This is a research paper, not an opinion essay. Your job is to display the available evidence, cite it properly, and make your conclusions based on that evidence. Due Date: Papers are due November 14 by 11:59 pm Papers more than one week late will not be accepted Submission: Students will submit all papers electronically via Blackboard which will automatically submit to TurnItIn (without need of a password) -On Blackboard: Go to Paper Assignment, Paper Submission, then submit as an attached file. Feedback: A link to your marked grading rubric with comments will appear in the Paper section once your mark has been released. It will be in the bottom, right-hand side, and will be a file with your name on it. There will also be comments made directly on your paper Late Assignments: 2 points out of the total of 30 will be deducted for each day that an assignment is late. No exceptions other than for SERIOUS and DOCUMENTED reasons. (Doctors notes, notes from funeral home directors etc. MUST be provided for an exemption to be considered). This means that is may be simpler for you to just decide to do a later topic than provide an excuse for missing a due date. No papers will be accepted if they are over seven days late, unless substantiated with medical or other documentation. Content: All information must be properly cited in APA format. The paper will include information from: 1)The Film Anthropocene must be used. It is viewable online: https://topdocumentaryfilms.com/anthropocene/ 2)AT LEAST three additional peer-reviewed, academic journal articles must be used as a source (from UOIT library website). To find this, go to http://www.uoit.ca/sites/library/, click on the “Articles” tab, search, download the article/articles that best suit your paper. 3)You MAY use government websites, news, or magazine articles only if the information used is not already available in peer-reviewed journals and you must have already used your minimum number of peer-reviewed journals. 4)You MAY use the course textbook as a source, but this is not required. 5)Lecture notes are NOT acceptable as a source. 6)There is a marking rubric at the end of this document. This rubric must be copied and pasted to your paper after the bibliography. If you fail to do so, you will lose 2 points and will not receive an overall paper evaluation with comments – you will receive just a mark. Mandatory Guidelines: 1)Style: May be written in either first or third person depending on student’s preference 2)Title Page: Must contain a title, professor’s name, date, and course code. 3)Page Numbering: All pages must be numbered EXCEPT the title page – the page with your intro paragraph will be page #1. (in Word, start page numbering at 0 and suppress page numbers on the title page to do this). Numbers may appear anywhere on pages as students desires. 4)Intro Paragraph: Must have an introductory paragraph which contains the following elements, in ANY ODER that you feel comfortable with: a.The sell: A sentence or two that convinces the reader that the paper is addressing and important topic (i.e. make the reader care about your paper). Example: “poverty rates, as baker (2011) has shown, are rising dramatically in Canada, it is important, then, to explore the causes of poverty in this country.” b.Topic Statement: A statement about WHAT your paper will explore: Example: “This paper will explore the causes of poverty in Canada”. c.Theses Statement: A strong stance that you will be arguing with regards to the topic – often contains the word “THAT.” Example: “I will ague THAT poverty in Canada is caused by a lack of opportunity available to those with lower incomes” (Yes, you will be giving away the ending of your paper here). d.An Outline: A very brief (one or two sentence) explanation of the form that your argument will take in the paper. Example: “In the first part of the paper, current thinking about [the topic] will be explained; this will be followed by a critical reflection on the issue”.

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