Two reform/protest movements

Discuss the goals, methods, and successes and/or failures of each.  Which reform/protest do you think was the most successful and why?Students may replace one reform/protest with an anti-reform movement.  In this case, cover the goals (what reform it was against), methods (how it tried to stop reform), and results (not a success, but rather what repercussions it had for those working towards reform).  In this case you would have the one reform/protest as the “most successful,” but need to still briefly explain why it was successful.    Reform/Protest Movement OptionsReconstruction, Progressivism, 1920s, New Deal, World War II, and Civil Rights Movement (African American non-violent, Black Power/Black Panthers, Chicano/a, American Indian Movement), Great Society, Feminist Movement, or LGBTQ.  Students may discuss a different reform/protest with previous authorization from the instructor, but it must be something that was covered in lecture or group work/discussion boards.  For the Civil Rights Movement pick only one aspect, for example Black Power, do not try to cover everything.  You can compare two aspects of the Civil Rights Movement, such as the Chicano/a Movement to the American Indian Movement. Anti-reform movement options include: Black Codes, convict leasing, immigration restriction, voter restriction laws, the KKK, or Japanese American internment.  Students need prior authorization from the professor to cover an anti-reform movement not listed here, but again it must be something that was covered in class.DirectionsThis assignment requires you to effectively analyze and interpret primary and secondary sources with the goal of building a larger argument.  You will use these skills throughout the semester and throughout your college career.  Write a 3–4-page essay (excluding cover page and works cited).  Essays must be a minimum of 3 full pages, but no more than 4 full pages; double spaced, 1-inch margins, and 12-point Times New Roman.  Essay must be submitted as a Word Doc only.  On a cover sheet include: your name, course title, instructor’s name, date, and paper title.  Also include the title at the top of your first page of text.  Pages must be numbers (center bottom), but not the cover page or works cited. You must have at least 3-4 references to the Discussion Board (or Group Work) materials and 1 must be a primary source (see Citation Information below), as well as 2-3 references to lecture notes.  You can cover one topic that only has lecture sources, but your second topic will need to meet the full discussion board (or group work) source requirement.  Use of the eBook is optional.  NO outside sources are allowed.  You will lose points for using outside sources!  You should avoid excessive use of quotations and instead paraphrase (i.e. use your own words); save your quotations for material that cannot adequately be paraphrased.  MLA parenthetical citations are required for all use of materials, whether the student has paraphrased or quoted. A Works Cited page is required (it does not count towards the 3–4-page limit).  See Citation Information below on how to use MLA and write a Works Cited page.  Include the significance of the material.  Why did you think it was important enough to include in your essay?  The essay is DUE to the link provided on Canvas ONLY by 11:59pm on the date assigned.  No late essays will be accepted, so plan accordingly!  This assignment is worth 100 points.    Work will be checked for originality using and any student who plagiarizes on the assignment will face serious consequences.  If you have any questions, ask in advance.      Your Checklist Summary1)    Your essay must be 3 full pages, but no more than 4 full pages.2)    Include references to at least 3-4 Discussion Board (or group work) materials, 1 must be a primary source.3)    Include at least 2-3 references to your lecture notes.4)    Cite all references and include a Works Cited page, use MLA style. 5)    Submit your paper by 11:59pm to the link on Canvas.Paraphrasing and QuotingIn order to avoid plagiarism and to demonstrate the use of multiple sources students must cite all direct quotes and paraphrasing.  Students may use the parenthetical citations or footnotes, either is acceptable.  All direct quotes must be in quotations marks.  Paraphrasing means that the material is written entirely in your own words.  If you use more than five words in succession that follow another writer’s words, use quotation marks.  See the following examples of acceptable and unacceptable paraphrasing: •    The actual quote from the eBook: “Work-sharing festivals such as house raisings, log rollings, and quiltings gave isolated farm folk the chance to break their daily routine, to socialize, and to work for a common good” (eBook, p. 356).•    Unacceptable paraphrase: Work-sharing opportunities including house construction, log gathering, and sewing gave detached farmers an opportunity to change their routine, to party, and to work for each other (eBook, p. 356).•    Acceptable paraphrase: Farmers merged their social lives with their work lives to gain relief from the monotony of an agrarian existence.  Examples of entertainment included communal endeavors such as home construction and quilting (eBook, p. 356).The major difference between the two paraphrasing examples is sentence structure and word choice.  It is not acceptable to only change a few words and retain the original sentence structure when paraphrasing.  You must put the idea into your own words, which means changing the sentence structure and noticeably changing the word choices.  I understand that you will not be able to take lecture notes word for word.  If you are attempting to include a quote I gave in lecture, write it down as close to the original as you can remember as a quote or (the better option) paraphrase, providing a citation.  Citation Information and Source ListBelow is a citation list of the sources for your essay, both Works Cited and in-text using the MLA style.  For the Works Cited list alphabetically by author. Discussion Board 1: Slavery by Another Name (secondary, but any reenactments from letters etc can be used as primary) Works Cited: Blackmon, Douglas A. Slavery by Another Name. YouTube, PBS, 2012, In Text: (Blackmon)Discussion Board 2: U.S. and Mexico Border Violence (secondary, except any quotes)Works Cited: “Refusing to Forget: The History of Racial Violence on the Mexico-Texas Border,” In Text: (“Refusing to Forget”)Discussion Board 3: 19th Amendment (secondary except for any quotations)Works Cited: Nashville Public Television. “By One Vote: Woman Suffrage in the South,” 2019, Text: (Nashville Public Television)Discussion Board 4: “Stories from the Great Depression” (primary), New Deal and African Americans (secondary), “We Work Again” (primary), Mexican Repatriation (secondary)Works Cited: National Archives. “Stories from the Great Depression.” In Text: (National Archives)Works Cited: Smithsonian. “How the New Deal Left Out African Americans,” 2017, In Text: (Smithsonian, “New Deal”)Works Cited: Works Progress Administration. “We Work Again,” 1937, In Text: (WPA)Works Cited: Green, John. “The Mexican Repatriation,” Crash Course History, 2019, In Text: (Green)Discussion Board 5: Zoot Suit Riots (secondary, except any interviews with persons there), African Americans Racism and Race Riots (secondary), African Americans Colleges (primary), “Woman Power” (primary), Japanese Americans “Challenge to Democracy” (primary)Works Cited: PBS. American Experience: Zoot Suit Riots, February 10, 2002, In Text: (PBS, Zoot Suit Riots)Works Cited: “Racial Tension on the Homefront.” YouTube c. 2015, In Text: (“Racial Tension”)Works Cited: Office of War Information Bureau of Motion Pictures. Negro Colleges in War Time. c. 1944, In Text: (Office of War Information)Works Cited: U.S. Army Air Forces, Woman Power. 1943, In Text: (U.S. Army Air Forces)Works Cited: War Relocation Authority. A Challenge to Democracy. 1942, In Text: (War Relocation Authority)Discussion Board 6: Chicano! Taking Back the Schools (primary, since the majority of material is archival news footage and interviews with persons who experienced events firsthand) Works Cited: Chicano! Taking Back the Schools. NLCC Educational Media, 1996, In Text: (Chicano!)Discussion Board 7: “We Hold the Rock!” by Joseph Gillette, National Archives (secondary), “We Hold the Rock!” (primary, page 15 of PDF), “Proclamation” (primary), “Indians of All Tribes Conference” (primary), “Alcatraz” (primary), “We Hold the Rock” (video, primary)Works Cited: Gillette, Joseph. “We Hold the Rock!” National Archives, March 3, 2020, In Text: (Gillette) Works Cited: Indians of All Tribes. “We Hold the Rock!” National Archives, c. 1970, In Text: (“We Hold The Rock!”)Works Cited: Indians of All Tribes. “Proclamation: To the Great White Father and All His People.” National Archives, November 1969, Works Cited: Indians of All Tribes. “Indians of All Tribes Conference.” National Archives, c. 1969, Text: (“Indians of All Tribes Conference”)Works Cited: Indians of All Tribes. “Alcatraz: Indians of All Tribes Proposal to the Citizens of the United States.” National Archives, Summer 1971, In Text: (“Proposal”)Works Cited: National Park Service. “We Hold the Rock,” 2014, In Text: (NPS)LecturesProfessor Name. “Lecture Title.” Date. Venue. Lecture. Example Works Cited: Anderson, Anna Marie. “Populists and Progressives.” Feb 3, 2021. NCTC. Lecture. In Text: (Anderson, “Populists and Progressives”)General Grading Rubric•    A more extensive grading rubric is available under the assignment on Canvas. •    Uniformly excellent work—including an original and insightful argument, substantial evidence from all assigned sources (discussion boards and lecture) to support that argument, and clearly written essay—will receive an “A.” •    Work that is above average—including a convincing but incomplete argument and evidence with minor errors and/or insufficient use of sources—will receive a “B.”•    Work that is average—including a weak or inadequate thesis, a summary of the evidence without meaningful interpretation, minimal use of sources, and possibly significant errors of grammar and/or organization—will receive a “C.”•    Work that is below average—including no attempt at a thesis, generalizations instead of specific evidence, and possibly significant errors or grammar, organization, and/or other mechanical problems—will receive a “D.”•    Work that is failing—including little to no understanding of the material, failure to meet the basic requirements, and significant mechanical problems—will receive an “F.”Discussion Boards to use : Discussion Board 5: The American Indian Movement and Discussion Board 4: Chicano/a Civil RightsI can give you my discussion board responses as help as well