Find an article from a reputable source (news paper, TV news show, journal or magazine). Blog posts, unsubstantiated opinions from your friend’s facebook page, and podcasts by non-forensic professionals are not reputable sources. The article can talk about forensic science as a discipline, the application of forensic science in the real world, or the use of forensic science in a case. If you find want to submit something from a news source that is in a language other than English, that’s great but you will need to submit a translation – and it needs to be a real translation, not just a quick run through google translate. You can submit the translated version as your article, or you can submit a translation you’ve done yourself. Try to use something that was written within the last 3-4 years – the more current, the better.
Summarize the article/episode
Discuss the forensic aspect(s) of the article. For example, you can draw parallels between what you have read and what you have learned in class, or perhaps talk about how forensics was applied to this particular case. You can also offer your opinion about the forensics of the article, but the opinion needs to be about the forensic part of the article and not anything else.
hartism had grown in size and popularity. When it came to delivering the petition there was supposed to be a mass meeting on Kennington Common in London. Parliament expected a large turnout so sent 8,000 soldiers to try and control the situation. They were greeted with only 20,000 Chartists as many did not attend due the rain that day. This was regarded as a massive failure and the petition getting rejected led to the downfall of Chartism. Although the Chartist movement came to an end without achieving any of their aims they did successfully build pressure and create unrest. Going forward to the later reforms acts of 1867 and 1884 many chartist ideas were included which creates the impression that the movement influenced later change. Thus making it more successful than it appeared. With regards to the 2nd Reform Act, there were big extensions of the vote, in particular it gave the vote to large numbers of town workers. There is disagreement among historians about whether the 1867 act was due to politician’s manoeuvres or popular pressure, but there was great growth in local party political activity and fierce controversy later developed about whether women should have the vote. The game plans of political leaders using parliamentary reform as a way to outsmart their rivals e.g. several MPs used the disturbances as an argument for agreeing reform before pressure increased. On the other hand, popular pressure was quite important to the 2nd Reform Act as the Reform League and the Reform Union, both founded in 1864, demanded change, but the agitation mainly developed after leading politicians took up the issue in 1866, and there was little violence compared to the tumultuous riots of the early nineteenth century. Even so, there were disturbances at Hyde Park in July 1866, crowds of over 100,000 were reported at some northern meetings and the agitation must >GET ANSWER