– Achieving peace on the North Korean Peninsula: Can North Korea, South Korea, and the United States successfully negotiate peace on the Korean Peninsula?
Instructions: Annotated Bibliography
An annotated bibliography is an organized list of sources with an accompanying paragraph that describes, explains, and/or evaluates each entry in terms of quality, authority, and relevance. An annotated bibliography usually incorporates the following: Needs to be 7 or more sources A citation in correct APA, MLA, or Chicago/Turabian format. Each citation is followed by a brief descriptive summary. What are the main points or arguments of the source? What topics are covered? After you have summarized the source, critically evaluate it. Where was it published and what does that say about the source? Who was the author? What are the biases of the article/source? How does this source compare to others you have found? When was the article published? Is it still relevant?
Organization of an Annotated Bibliography
The organization of the annotated bibliography, if not prescribed by faculty instructions, may be one of various methods, including but not limited to: Alphabetical Chronological: either by date of publication or by period of subject matter (century, era, decade, event, year) By subtopic By format (articles, books, government documents, media, web pages, etc.) By language
An outline is a basement of your research paper from which you build up the whole paper. Each outline consists of three main parts the Introduction, the Body, and the Conclusion
This part should do the following: 1) state clearly the issue to be examined and indicate why it is important and why you have selected it as topic of research; 2) give a brief summary of the existing literature dealing with the topic and indicate the general conclusions reached in that literature, including both the areas of agreement and disagreement; and 3) indicate the basic argument of the paper, but need not provide the detailed evidence that will be employed in the final paper to support the argument.