Type: This assignment consists of a research analysis paper approximately four to six pages in length, double-spaced (This page count does not include a title page, abstract (optional), table of contents (optional), Reference/Bibliography page(s) (please see the course overview for information on the Chicago writing style). The source material should result primarily from self-led external research of scholarly articles. In addition, the course required reading materials may be used. The paper should have four to six pages of content which are the written results of your research efforts.
Topic: Choose a international terrorist incident, organization, leader, or development from outside the United States. You can go as far back in history as you can find good references and sources. Make sure you narrow down your topic. Your paper can not be a simple historical description of what happened, but it should also include analysis and content learned about the topic. What were the implications and consequences of the topic to the present and future? Your final paper will be on a domestic terrorism topic chosen by you.
You may use this reference for ideas, but keep in mind that this cannot be about a domestic American terrorism topic That is the focus of your final paper.
Plagiarism Note: This paper must be an original contribution internal and external from this class. It is a form of plagiarism to substantially use the same paper for academic credit more than once. Also, your final paper can not be a continuation of the first paper. You must choose a second subject matter for your final paper.
Citation and Reference Style
Attention Please: Students will follow the Chicago Style as the sole citation and reference style used in written work submitted as part of coursework to the course. A quick guide may be found at: The Chicago Manual of Style, 17th ed. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2017. The Author-Date system is recommended.
All written submissions should be submitted in Times New Roman 12pt font with 1″ margins, typewritten in double-spaced format. College-level work is expected to be free of grammar, usage, and style errors.