Why Education Does Not Become Available to Everyone Free in Order to Elevate All Nations

You will write research argument paper (inquire essay) at least 3500 words about my research question which is (Why Education Does Not Become Available to Everyone Free in Order to Elevate All Nations). you will use my 8 resources I have get them which I upload them in unit 2 file and my matrix file which I used my source in matrix file to make a connection between them resources and I have made in matrix file just two topics and need you to add one more and all this for unit two. Also, you will use my unit one paper for the research argument paper. Keep in mind that unit 1 and 2 file is all about my question.


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Unit Three: The Creation and Craft of Argument

In Unit Three, you will develop and refine your inquiry project–an argument based on your understanding of the elements of argument from Unit One and the research you conducted in Unit Two. You will start by drafting and developing an answer to your research question, which will become your tentative claim. Once you have established a tentative claim, you will begin the writing process by developing a clear plan for the structure of your argument. You will then write a first draft, which you will revise comprehensively in the light of your own critical reflection and feedback from your instructor and peers. Throughout the writing process, you will give and receive feedback on written work.


Major Assignment

Based on the research conducted during Unit Two, you will write an argumentative researched essay with a minimum of 3500 words



Introductory Paragraph

– Claim

Body Paragraphs

            – Background Information

– Sub Claims/Reasons and Evidence to                        Support your Claim

Addressing the Opposite Side



Classic Model for an Argument


  1. Introductory Paragraph


states the problem that the essay is a response to


provides some context to the topic (historical, social, political, etc.)


clearly articulates a main claim


which is arguable and reflects a careful focusing of the author’s field of inquiry as well as an attempt to share some original thought or meaningful synthesis


which is thorough; the heart of the main claim can, and may likely be, a single sentence, but it can be surrounded or accompanied by one or more of those items above and also by what Booth calls “reasons,” stating why the main claim is a valid one and laying out the groundwork, then, for the essay’s structure



  1. Body of your Argument


  1. Background Information


This section of your paper gives the reader the basic information he or she needs to

understand your position. This could be part of the introduction, but may work as its

own section.


This is not needed in all papers.  Remember, your audience is people who know this stuff.


  1. Sub Claims/Reasons and Evidence to Support your Claim


All evidence you present in this section should support your position. This is the heart of

your essay. Generally, you begin with a topic statement that you back up with specific details or examples. Depending on how long your argument is, you will need to devote one to two well-developed paragraphs to each reason/ sub-claim and supporting evidence.


III. Addressing the Opposite Side


Any well-written argument must anticipate and address positions in opposition to the one being argued.


Pointing out what your opposition is likely to say in response to your argument shows that you have thought critically about your topic. Addressing the opposite side actually makes your argument stronger!


Can be hypothetical or from research.



  1. Conclusion


The conclusion should bring the essay to a logical end. It should explain what the

importance of your issue is in a larger context. Your conclusion should also reiterate why your topic is worth caring about. You should not try to solve the problem or intro anything new.


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