The Impact of Covid-19 on Alcohol and Other Substance Use, Abuse and Addiction Among HBCU Students.
Pick one of these below to be the independent variable for COVID-19:
Media Coverage (Social Media, Print Media, TV, News, FOX, CNN, CBS) Oprah
The impact of Nipsey Hustle’s COVID-19 Philosophy on HBCU Students, Becoming Dangerously Involved with Drugs and Alcohol.
Nipsey’s Word to Young People on Covid-19
Covid- 19 Deaths (Immediate Family, Mother, Father, Sister, Brother, Grandparents)
Hospital Stays (of self, loved ones)
Experiment, Increased or become dangerously involved
Crowns, College and Chronic
Writing Two: What’s Your Angle and Research Interest?
This assessment will provide students and opportunity to build upon the information found in the previous exercise and begin to develop a vocabulary for their research interest. Students will not only identify the social issue but will gather information in the literature that further clarifies the issue and how they may or may not have been addressed in the past. (One Page Minimum)
Writing Four: The Research Outline
This assessment is the first draft of your proposed research paper. It should comply with all requirements as indicated in the research paper outline and requirements.
WRITING FIVE: ANNOTATED BIBLIOGRAPHY
What exactly is an annotated bibliography?
BIBLIOGRAPHY = list of citations information sources (books, articles, documents, websites or webpages, audio, video). ANNOTATION = a brief (often about 150 words) descriptive and evaluative paragraph the purpose of which is to inform the reader of the relevance, accuracy, and quality of the sources cited. EXPLANATION: An annotated bibliography summarizes the central theme and scope of each source in the list. Each annotation should include: CITATION: a complete citation for each work included. SUMMARY: a sentence or two summarizing the author’s main point. EVALUATION: a) a statement about the type of source (e.g., a scholarly research article, an editorial from a professional magazine, a feature newspaper article, a chapter from a popular book, a U.S. government website); b) a short evaluation of the authority of the author to write about the topic, quality of the source, objectivity, etc. YOUR NOTES: Your own thoughts on why this is relevant for you in the context of your research paper, and how you will use this source. TIPS: Don’t confuse abstracts or summaries with annotations. Abstracts are the purely descriptive summaries often found at the beginning of scholarly journal articles or in periodical indexes. Annotations are descriptive and critical; they expose the author’s point of view, clarity and appropriateness of expression, and authority.