Article 1 - The article from the New York Times talks...

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Jasmine Fluker Macroeconomics/ Yousif Tues.-Thurs 11-12:20 November 18 2010 In the article I found in the New York Times was basically a plea for students to pay attention in class. I know as a student I don’t pay attention at all times, I am sometimes distracted by my cell phone. The “clicker’s” that are implemented are recording attendance, submitting answers and showing when the students are confused. Some student’s liked the idea of the devices and some did not saying that it created a “cat & mouse” game. The teachers use the devices as a way to diversify their classroom because each individual learns differently. I also learned that some students are required to buy them but at some intuitions but them and loan them to the students. The companies that produce these products have a very tangible asset. Divided on the issue on whether they should be used or not this provided a very valid argument.
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Jasmine Fluker Macroeconomic/ Yosif Tue-Thurs 11-12:20
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Unformatted text preview: November 18, 2010 The article from the New York Times talks exclusively about Nutria being a guilt free fur. Nutria as described in the article is a common swamp rodent that feast on the roots of the plants that hold the swamp together. Grants from an estuary provide the funds to put on a Nutria fashion show. Nutria fur is considered guilt free because it is used from Nutria that would have been carcasses in the bayou. Hunter’s are paid to kill Nutria because of their torment on the bayou ecosystem. In the past Nutria have been kept in sync with the ecosystem because of the demand for its fur, but lately the demand fell and the Nutria began to overtake the plans seeming as though they are herbivores. Not only the Nutria fur is used but the orange teeth are also a commodity that can be salvaged from these “swamp rat’s”. Not many celebrities endorse this situation because it is probably still in question if their really is a guilt free fur....
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