Using your sources to build your evidence, arguments, and conclusions
Ask yourself these questions about each of the sources you select to build your evidence and arguments to show that your example of the 'haves' coming out ahead is part of a broader societal pattern rather than an isolated incident, as well as to build your evidence and arguments for your own reform agenda.
Does your source include examples, concepts, or terminology that help illustrate any of your arguments? -Integrate these into your analysis and explain why they support your argument
Does your source raise questions you hadn't considered or make claims that shape your thinking? -Integrate these into your arguments to develop and focus them further
Does your source provide evidence for any of your arguments? -Integrate the relevant evidence or data into your own argument and explain its significance
Does your source take a position counter to any of your arguments? -Include these sources to strengthen your own arguments by explaining and providing evidence of why you disagree with them
What relationships do you see between your sources? -Integrate the arguments and evidence from your sources together to use them as building blocks for your own conclusions and arguments