Interview Assignment About Cell Phone Towers

The assignment is about interviewing someone about cell phone towers. You don’t actually have to interview anyone instead just make up the person you are interviewing. More details about the topic would how spacial justice effects cell phone towers in different parts of the US.

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Purpose:

you will portrait and argue what the interviewee’s opinions are on

the spatial justice issue, you’ve been researching this quarter. By writing

this analytical argument, you will determine how your interview results

add to the existing research evidence within the spatial justice framework

and further validate certain improvements needed to the community.

Outline:

1)

Introduction (200 words):

Start with an intriguing quote from your interviewee that

explains the assignment purpose;

o

Reiterate what spatial justice issue you have been researching

(use the course quotes and AB materials);

o

Conclude this section with the research question.

2)

Literature Review (ne less than 200 words):

o

Copy and paste AB conclusion to this section;

o

Make sure to revise the chunk according to its new rhetorical

situation;

o

Add in-text citations, if needed.

3)

Visual Interview (900 words):

Portrait (100 words) your interviewee’s story of life (history,

philosophy, ideology, demographics, your connection, your

overall reaction to the interview and her/his personality). Don’t

forget to express how the interview process went and where the

interview took place.

Articulate the interviewee’s main claim, in relation to your

research question (this claim should emerge from your

interview. Ask yourself, “What does she/he address in her/his

answers?”):

For ex., your research question is, “What do Pilsen residents think

of spatial disparities in the community?” The main claim (

because

it was apparent through the interview

) is: even though she, as a

long-term resident, sees her personal space intruded, the

community activist movements have been helping her family and

other residents make the changes healthier.

Support (800 words) the main claim with, at least two

supporting points that come from the interview and the

annotated sources.

Illustrate each of the two points with 3 pictures, made during

your field trip (the interview) (6 in total);

For ex., based on the previous example, the supporting point may

be:

Lisa’s family has reached out to The Right to Pilsen, a non-

profit organization, to understand the nature of the recent

2

urban changes and their rights to the city. Their legal

assistance has established a healthier dialogue in the

family… (+ two pictures).

o

Support each interviewee’s point with two of the five

annotations:

As claimed by Addison, such organization assist such

residents to acclimate to rapid changes… (I would use the

Addison’s relevance here to delve).

4)

Conclusion (200 words):

o

Summarize what the paper is about (research question; your

intentions);

o

Discuss how your interview results helped you answer the

research question.

o

Share what you call your audience for (what change are you

calling for?)

5)

Include the Works Cited page (for example, the course materials, such

as Snell or Soja) and an appendix (Interview Questions).

Audience:

the target audience is within those communities that mostly

benefit from your research outcomes (social media platforms,

newspaper/magazine outlets, social organizations).

Some helpful links:

o

Interview Checklist:

How to Prepare for and Conduct an Interview

o

How to portrait interviewees/featured stories:

A Refugee’s Story: ‘No One’s Family Is Perfect but Mine Is

Perfect for Me’

Reconciling Heritage and Hope Between Chicago and Mexico

Rubric:

10 %: your interview

draft is engaging and follows all of the following: (1) it

states the main claim and its supporting evidence (see the

assignment). (2) Three pictures accompany each supporting point. (3)

Each of the two points is supported with two annotated sources; (4) it

has an introduction; conclusion; an appendix; (5) it follows the MLA

requirements (paper layout; Works Cited; in-text citations; captions).

5 – 9 %:

your interview

draft is engaging but misses

one/two point(s)

from

the following: (1) it states the main claim and its supporting evidence

(see the assignment). (2) Three pictures accompany each supporting

point. (3) Each of the two points is supported with two annotated

sources; (4) it has an introduction; conclusion; an appendix; (5) it

follows the MLA requirements (paper layout; Works Cited; in-text

citations; captions).

3

< 4 %: your feature interview significantly deviates from the assignment

guidelines.