Police Brutality Against blacks in The U.S

Your introduction should include all of the key background information for your research
paper. Much like your introductions to any other type of paper, your introduction here should answer the three key introduction questions: What is this? Why am I reading it? What should I do with this information? You should provide context for your paper by introducing the race relations you plan to explore, the historical context, and the research questions you plan to answer. This section of your outline will include a lot of the information in your research proposal ­ in paragraph form. The introduction is often 1­2 pages long because the background information and context of your research are so important. Your introduction should frame your topic and indicate what is called your “research gap” ­ the gap in current information that y?our paper?will fill. Your introduction should end with your research questions (by answering these questions you will fill the gap) which can be written as part of your sentence (see above) or in list form (below). If you like, you can even include a Level 2 section header for your research questions.
Research Questions (Level 2 Header) The questions I plan to answer in this introduction are:
1. What is this?
2. Why am I reading it?
3. What should I do with this information?
My Next Big Section (?Level 1 Header)
The way you divide your paper is largely up to you, but it should be based on the
information you want to include to answer your research questions. The first section of a research paper is often a review of the literature on the topic ­ to show that you, in fact, have done your research and know what you’re talking about. A literature review is most often a
Calandra 2
?summary of the information you found in your sources without any value judgements. You are mainly attempting to show that you have credibility as writer on this topic and that you have found a gap in the current research.
Next Medium Section (Level 2 Header)
Within your first big section (after your introduction, of course), you may want to include
any number of Level 2 section headers to more clearly define and introduce the different information you are presenting in your paper.
Level 3 Header
You may even want to include a third level of sub­division to set off important information. For example, if you were writing a paper on the history of Superman, you may have sections that look like this:
A Brief History of Superman?(Level 1 Header)
Here you would show that you have done research on Superman ­ Who created him and
for what purpose? You would include any background information you need to explain the context of who Superman is and why he exists in our society.
The Creators of Superman (Level 2 Header)
You may have a lot to say about the writers who originally created Superman. If you do,
you could have a separate section devoted to explaining who those writers were and why/how they came up with this idea.
Jerry Siegel?(Level 3 Header)
Since there is more than one original creator of Superman, you could use a Level 3 heading to introduce each of them individually.
Earlier publications (Level 4 Header)

You may even need to include a fourth level of detail if you wanted to explain, for example, that Jerry Siegel produced a very limited (and very valuable) five editions his own science fiction magazine, ?Science Fiction,1?prior to creating Superman with his partner, Joe Shuster.
A fifth level of detail is unlikely in a paper of 6 pages (?Level 5 Header). If you were writing a much longer paper (which you will, later on), you may need a fifth level section header. If you do, you basically just make the first sentence of your paragraph either italic or bold to indicate that this paragraph is the beginning of a new sub­section. Please feel free to experiment with all levels of section headers for this paper, but be realistic! Try to think through the best way to organize and present your research.
Other common sections of a research paper (which vary greatly depending on the type of research you are doing) include: Research, Process, Results, Findings, Discussion, Applications, and Conclusion. You should certainly have an applications/significance section and a conclusion section for this paper, but the other headings are entirely up to you. Under each heading you include, I would like you to put a brief (1­2 sentences) summary of what information you plan to include in that section ­ this includes information from sources, analysis of that source material, quotes you would like to use, and (if applicable) how that section contributes to answering your research questions.

?1 As always, you will need to include footnotes each time you cite source material. “Publication History of Superman, W?ikipedia?, July, 2011, https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Publication_history_of_Superman.

Also look up the death of Sandra Bland, Eric Garnder, Michael Brown, and Freddy Grey. These were victims that were killed by police brutality. include in the paper. thanks

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