Debate Argument Students will develop a debate argument structure that involves
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Students will develop a debate argument structure that involves writing a claim (argument), warrant (evidence/proof), and impact (So what? Why does this matter?).
Below are the guidelines for writing each aspect of the argument structure with a minimum of 3-4 sources:
Claim – Is your argument expressed in one simple and clear sentence? This is not a restatement of the debate topic; this is one reason why you are in favor (PRO) the debate topic statement or one reason why you are against (CON) the debate topic statement. You may (and usually will) have multiple claims to support your side. A typical opening speech has three claims.
Warrant- Is their evidence or proof that you are using to support your claim? Evidence often comes in the form of a quotation, statistics/data, or cited reference but also can include powerful examples or analogies.
Impact – Explain why the evidence matters. Your information may be true, but you need to go further to explain how this proves your point. What is significant about your evidence? How does it all support your side of the debate?
Select one of the topics below to debate and select a PRO or CON position:
Working standards and conditions
Workplace diversity and equal opportunity
Child labor laws
Bribery and corruption in business transactions in a selected country
Other topics can be debated based on approval from the professor.
-Times new roman font size 12
-Essay format and doubled spaced
-APA format (In-text citations and References)
-Major Headings for each section in the debate
-Body (APA in-text citations)