Write an essay of approximately 1500–2000 words that covers a topic of importance in the history of women’s work. For example, you may want to compare the work situations of different women, analyze how different women contributed to Canada’s settler colonial economy, learn more about the pay and working conditions of young women in early factories, or examine the attitudes and expectations relative to motherhood in early 20th-century Canada. Give some thought to your topic selection, and try to choose something that deeply interests you.
Follow these steps to prepare your paper:
- You will need to do additional reading for this assignment, so be sure to obtain library materials in advance, either from a library in your vicinity or from the Athabasca University Library. You may also wish to consult with your tutor on suitable research materials for this assignment.
- Your essay will need a clear thesis statement. Use the following questions as guidelines in preparing your essay and thesis statement:
a. What general issue or question are you addressing in your essay, and why is it important? Within this general issue or question, what specific questions do you wish to answer? Write down all the questions you have, and use them to guide your reading and research.
b. From assigned readings for Unit 1, what major insights emerge in relation to the specific questions you have? Do the readings confirm or challenge your initial ideas? If so, in what ways?
c. From your additional reading for this assignment, what appear to be the most important findings with respect to the specific questions you have? Can you identify any major themes and findings? Do all authors agree on the issues you are addressing? If not, what might explain these differing viewpoints? What types of evidence do different authors offer in support of their views?
d. Reflecting on your reading and on your own experience and ideas, what have you learned about the questions you started with? What, if any, new questions have emerged?
senior and his or her folks look at a private school in New York with the yearly educational cost of $50,000, or even one where educational cost is only $14,000, with Binghamton University– SUNY, where educational cost is zero? Will the little private school merit any thought? Presumably not. In any case, pause, where will the understudy prosper? What condition will fuel their prosperity? What’s best for the understudy? Will any of that be considered once they have the choice of “free school”? The end result for the private universities? Will they wind up wiped out? Did Governor Cuomo expect to issue a capital punishment to private schooling in his mission to make instruction free at the state funded schools? What effect will “free school” have on his place of graduation, Fordham University? Educational cost at Fordham surpasses $47,000 every year – and that is present educational cost without expenses. The four-year cost of a Fordham training, with educational cost increments and charges, will effortlessly surpass $200,000. What’s more, that is without lodging costs. As indicated by the Fordham site, the college has 2,211 green bean understudies and an acknowledgment rate of 48%, making it a “progressively specific” college. What’s more, with understudies from 68 nations including the first year recruit class, Fordham may feel a little effect if state funded schools are made free. Truth be told, just 18% of the green beans class originates from the five New York wards. Be that as it may, in what manner may free school sway the normal private school? I will make an expectation: first year recruit enlistment will drop 10%. All things considered, a four year certification is to some degree an item. That is to say, on the off chance that I can get a shabby or free lone ranger’s – why not? I will continue for an advanced education at any rate. How about we play out the effect of a 10%decline in understudy enlistment at a normal private college that would regularly enlist 500 new first year recruits at $50,000 yearly educational>GET ANSWER