Select a story from a one of the sources listed below in which a scholarly conversation may be taking place (or have the potential to take place):
Harris, R. (2017, January 18). What does it mean when cancer findings can’t be reproduced? [NPR Morning Edition]. Retrieved from http://www.npr.org/sections/health-shots/2017/01/18/510304871/what-does-it-mean-when-cancer-findings-cant-be-reproduced
Rubin, A. (2017, January 13). What happens when hackers hijack our smart devices? [TED Radio Hour]. Retrieved from http://www.npr.org/2017/01/13/509355546/what-happens-when-hackers-hijack-our-smart-devices
Vischer, V. (2014, April 28). On Holocaust Remembrance Day, remembering Terezin and Viktor Ullmann. Retrieved from http://www.cpr.org/classical/story/holocaust-remembrance-day-remembering-terezin-and-viktor-ullmann
Then, provide the following:
- Summary or paraphrase of the source in 2-3 paragraphs. Need help writing a summary or paraphrase? Watch this video (https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=u1t0G7ZnRG8) for a refresher.
- Evaluation of the source. For this, answer the questions: Who are they key players? What disciplines do they come from? What are their perspectives and experiences in relation to the topic discussed? Do you perceive any biases or omissions? Does the source represent the “voices” of a specific field, organization, etc.?
Your written submission should adhere to APA citation and formatting per the CSU-Global Guide to Writing & APA (http://csuglobal.libguides.com/apacitations).