I have to  Summarize this pdf in one paragraph In a second paragraph, explain (in a few sentences) how you will use the source in your paper. Summary + planned use = annotation. Both paragraphs should be written in 3rd person.

My topic  is Should cameras be allowed to show trials in the courtroom live?

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Cameras at the Supreme Court: A Rhetorical Analysis * Lisa T McElroy "Every citizen should know what the law is, how it came into existence, what relation its form bears to its substance, and how it gives to society its fibre and strength and poise of frame. ' I. INTRODUCTION For most of the Supreme Court's history, a story about the Court has been playing out in the American consciousness. It is not a story about Supreme Court jurispmdence, or ideology, or decision making. It is not a story about personalities or Court composition. No, this story is about the Supreme Court as a priesthood, as a mystical quasi-religious body, as an aristocracy, one removed from and inaccessible to the general American public. Scholars over the decades have referred to the mythology surrounding the Supreme Court,^ usually grounding the conversation in a discussion of legal realism.-' But the Court itself would—and does—^purport to tell a tale other than one of majesty, aristocracy, and disengagement from the people. In the Court's narrative of its institutional priorities, it is fransparent and * Associate Professor of Law, Drexel University Earle Mack School of Law. J.D., Harvard Law School; M.P.H., the University of Michigan; A.B., Dartmouth College. The author would like to thank Kathy Arberg (United States Supreme Court), Dahlia Lithwick (Slate), Adam Liptak (New York Times), Michael Sacks (Huffington Post, First One @ One First), and Lyie Denniston (SCOTUSblog); Supreme Court advocates Carter Phillips and Patricia Millett; Professors Michael Dorf, Farha Ghannam, and Sarah Ricks; the faculties at Drexel Law, the University of New Hampshire School of Law, and the University of Missouri-Kansas City School of Law; and researchers John Cannan, Claudia Hage, and Tony Chiaramonte. 1. Woodrow Wilson, Legal Education of Undergraduates, 17 A.B.A. REP. 439, 442 (1894), quoted in Albert E. Hamm, The Case for an Undergraduate Law Elective in Liberal Arts, 12 J. LEGAL EDUC. 418,422 (1960). 2. One recent paper has traced the societal acceptance of this myth, citing to scholars who assert that the Court's mystique was more prevalent earlier in our country's history, with the public recently becoming more aware of "the indeterminacy of legal norms." Or Bassok, The Sociological- Legitimacy Difficulty, 26 J.L. & POL. 239, 251-55,272 (2011). 3. See, e.g., id. at 247 (discussing "the mythical image" of the Court as legalistic in nature); Arthur Selwyn Miller, Some Pervasive Myths about the United States Supreme Court, 10 ST. LOUIS U. L.J. 153, 171-76 (1965) (debunking the myth that Supreme Court Justices are "human automaton[s] rigidly applying known rules of law, which are found or discovered and never created, to the facts of the case before the court"). 1837
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1 Writing Assignment: Research Five Source Annotated Bibliography w/Working Thesis Assignment should be submitted on the due date via I . Identify an issue of importance to you from the provided topic list included in the Blackboard assignment folder. II. Narrow the topic, and develop a working thesis for an argumentative/ persuasive paper on the topic you have chosen. III. Develop an annotated bibliography (4-8 pages). An Annotated Bibliography is similar to a Works Cited document enhanced with annotations (notes) summarizing each source’s content and its possible use in the paper for which it is prepared. To develop an Annotated Bibliography : 1. Identify five ( or more) current (2012 or later) , relevant, high-quality sources you can use to develop an argumentative/ persuasive paper on your issue. Search both the North Lake College Library catalog and data bases. Note: Searching Google for random websites is not an academically sound method for research. Encyclopedias and textbooks are not acceptable college-level sources. All research must be done using the appropriate library databases. 2. a. Read, scan, or survey each possible source for content and relevance. b. When you decide to include a source in your Annotated Bibliography , 3. Gather all the citation information needed to make an MLA-style Works Cited entry into your document. The MLA citation information will be provided if using the appropriate library databases. 4. Summarize each source's content (briefly but completely) in the first paragraph. In a second paragraph, explain ( in a few sentences) how you will use the source in your paper. Summary + planned use = annotation . Both paragraphs should be written in 3 rd person. 5. Use the authors’ last names (if appropriate) to alphabetize the sources ( three or more ) into one document entitled Annotated Bibliography for an Argumentative Paper on [ your narrowed topic ] * . Cite each work according to MLA guidelines; place
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