you will analyze both sides of an issue and then present a fair and objective analysis. You will practice looking at both sides of an issue by writing an argument, a counterargument, and rebuttal.
Please review this thoroughly it will give you the grading guidelines
Communication is used to inform, to persuade and to analyze. In this assignment, you will analyze both sides of an issue and then present a fair and objective analysis. You will practice looking at both sides of an issue by writing an argument, a counterargument, and rebuttal.
Remember that you should not use the same topic you used for your Week 5 paper. This is a new topic that you identified in your week 2 forum.
Your introduction paragraph should include a “hook” to grab the reader’s attention. The thesis statement is typically seen in the first paragraph. To provide support for your thesis, you should use credible sources and cite them according to the style of your discipline. In this persuasive paper, you will follow this structure and include a counterargument in which you introduce and provide support for a contradictory point of view. Following the counterargument, you will provide a rebuttal, in which you explain why your initial point of view is more compelling than the counterargument. Both the counterargument and rebuttal should be integrated smoothly into your paper; no headings are needed to announce them. The conclusion should restate the strongest points from your argument and reinforce the conclusion while giving the reader something to think about moving forward. The conclusion may mention the counterargument and rebuttal.
guaranteed the right of a daughter to be a legitimate heir to patrimonial property. Another aspect of the law was the right given to unmarried women in choosing where they should live. In the event that an unmarried daughter did not wish to live with the heir of the immovable property, she was within her right to take her portion of the movable property and live elsewhere, as long as this desire was expressed in the presence of witnesses. In the same respect, if she wished to remain in the property, she could do so until marriage or in the event that she not marry, she could also remain living with the heir. However, this law was repealed in 1731 by Peter the Greats successor, Anna Ivanovna. The law returned to the principle of giving each child an equal share of the inheritance. Inspired by the 18th Century equality movements in Europe, Russian feminist movements began. With more freedom and independence being given to women, the popularity of Russian female writers and poets rose. However, it was not until the 19th century that real change was seen.1859 marked a pivotal time for Russian women as they were allowed to attend university in St. Petersburg, just 4 years later this right would be revoked. Led by a group of 3 philanthropists, Anna Filosofova, Nadezhda Stasova and Mariia Trubnikova, petitions were sent to universities and prominent male figures in society to reserve the right to higher education for women. This culminated into the founding of the Bestuzhev courses in 1878. This was the first institution of higher education in Russia for women and allowed women to compete with men for jobs in the medical, teaching and law spheres. By the turn of the century, Russia had more women competent in these fields than in any other European country. Proximity to bigger cities was of a major benefit to women at this time as in rural areas literacy levels were only slowly improving. Peasant women still had a long way to go in reaching the equality that was developing in higher classes. The 19th Century for Russian women was a time of great change. Women were now being recognised for their academic abilities and being offered roles previously only suited to men. Anna Filosofova proved to be a leading figure in the feminist movement as she not only lobbied for higher education for women but also helped to organise the All-Women’s Congress of 1908. This congress aimed to awaken the consciousness of women and rally them together to fight prejudice and join forces against the societal norms. On the other hand, it wasn’t until the beginning of the 20th Century that the focus of the Russian feminist movement shifted to the lower classes. In 1907, the all-Russian League for Women’s Equality was established. Serving until the October Revolution in 1917, the league was restricted to female membership and fought for the rights of women in terms of inheritance and until the October Revolution they continuously campaigned for women’s suffrage. After numerous failed attempts, by March 1917 women in Russia were given the right to vote and hold positions of political power. Following on from the October Revolution, Vladimir Lenin realised the potential that women had and saw the advantages to having women as equals to men. This in theory was good news to the feminists in Russia but in practice left a lot to be desired. Lenin encouraged women to become part of the labour force and by 1930 there were around 885,000 women working as compared to 423,200 in 1923. This sharp rise in employment gave women a new sense of independence and assisted them in becoming economically free from men. The 1920s proved to be the time of greatest change for women. Their minimum wage was made equal to that of men, abortion was legalised, divorce became an option and a lengthy maternity leave was offered. However, in practice these rights weren’t always granted and this eventually led to the breakdown of these rights in the 1930s when abortion was made illegal (and eventually reinstated after Stalin’s death), divorce was harder to get and the women’s role once again returned to the traditional as they focused on jobs within the home. This traditional role continued well into the 1940s until the time of World War II. During this time many women were left widowed and without the ability to support themselves. As many men were drafted into the army, they had to leave their jobs in state farms,>GET ANSWER