English Paper-Value Claim on Vaccinations

Apr 6th, 2014
Art Design
Price: $100 USD

Question description

I have a Value Claim paper due for my English 1B course that has to be 2,000 words, and 7-8 page min. in length. A Value claim paper argues a matter of moral, ethical, artistic, or other non-verifiable judgment. I have copied the information regarding the Value claim paper. It  has to be in MLA format and needs a work cited page which can be included in the 7-8 pages. This is a college paper. I am willing to pay up to $100. My first paper which was a Policy Claim paper was about Vaccinations, and why children should be vaccinated. This Value Claim paper will be an addition to that paper which I have attached for you to get an idea. Final Policy Outline Claim .doc

Chaffey College
English 1B: Advanced Composition and Critical Thinking Paper #2: Value Claim

• The Value Claim (20% of the course grade) calls for students to write a college research paper which makes a moral, aesthetic, or philosophical claim in support of the working thesis of Paper #1; in other words, the value claim will develop and support a portion of the policy claim outline you made previously.

• The Value Claim should be approximately 2000 words (7 to 8 pages) in length, and must be double- spaced and word-processed. MLA documentation style is the norm. As with the policy outline, please submit a description of the audience with the value claim.

• A value claim argues a matter of moral, ethical, artistic, or other non-verifiable

judgment. Be careful in choosing the diction of a value claim--avoid simplistic terms like "good" and "bad"; rather, argue terms like "just" or "unjust," "humane," or "inequitable."

• Although this is a non-verifiable claim, Library-based information remains central.

As before, choose sources wisely: Make sure they are credible, relevant, authoritative, and recent.

• Further, in value claims, it is desirable to defend the claim with BOTH principles and

consequences: Consider not only moral and ethical principles, but effects of those principles and of opposing principles.

• Papers will be evaluated on the quality of thesis and supporting argument; on proper MLA-style integration of relevant, sufficient, and reliable support; and on the quality of

written expression, including format, style, mechanics, and grammar. These are the same criteria on which the final paper will be graded.

• All advanced compositions involve unstated premises (AKA warrants)--be sure to consider them carefully. For instance, some premises underlying "the death penalty is

unjust because it is inequitably applied" are
--the death penalty is currently a punishment for some crimes
--the death penalty is intended by its proponents to bring about justice

• Content crucial to the development of this paper is available on Moodle. 

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