It is not about court. It is about police power, profiling, personal rights and protections, etc. Look at the guidelines that i have attached, How far should it go and which side “Should” be right in your opinion.The topic is no 7 and it has both A and B parts
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Argument Research Paper Guidelines & Worksheet
The research argument should present a democratic, judicial, fair, consummate, yet
opinioned position in full MLA style including coversheet, works cited page,
parenthetical references, with at least 2500 words minimum in the body, written in
3rd person only.
Research
A thorough and definitive research of “both sides” of the issue is essential.
Without this part of the argument paper fully completed none of the other items
will matter. More on this section in the works cited and sources section.
Topic
Begin with a current and polarizing issue typically manifesting a two-sided
interest.
Title
The title should address the topic and/or dilemma as well as being original and
eye-catching.
Introduction
Start with a current interesting story, anecdote, example, statistic, news item, or
experience. Use one that presents the dilemma of choices between two polarized
sides (and remember they do not constitute arguments in themselves). Do not form
a thesis here!
Side One Arguments
Begin a “positive”, fair, and objective presentation of the most adamant and
worthwhile positions of one side of the argument as if you did not plan to present
the other side. Do not refer to the other side’s arguments. Limit the arguments to
the most credible, germane, and topical (recent). This may vary from between five
and fifteen points depending on the issue. Try to eliminate the minor or petty
arguments as they only inflame or trivialize one’s position. Each argument should
be self-supporting and viable (otherwise real) without emotion. The beginning
side and order is a matter left to the writer’s preference.
(1)
(2)
(3)
(4)
(5)
(6)
(7)
(8)
(9)
(10)
Side Two Arguments
Now take the other side of the issue and present positive, fair, and objective
arguments for that side, the same as above. Neither of these two sides should show
the writer’s prejudice or final disposition, but should be clinical and scholarly. The
number and depth of both sides should be equal and appear fair.
(1)
(2)
(3)
(4)
(5)
(6)
(7)
(8)
(9)
(10)
Side One Negative Arguments
Now take the first side and present negative (attack) arguments against the other
side. Again, do not show the writer’s prejudice or final disposition – be clinical.
The number and depth of both sides should be equal and appear fair (five or less).
Before beginning brainstorm possible arguments:
(1)
(2)
(3)
(4)
(5)
Side Two Negative Arguments
Now take the second side and present negative (attack) arguments against the
opposing side. Again, do not show the writer’s prejudice or final disposition – be
clinical. The number and depth of both sides should be equal and appear fair (five
or less). Before beginning brainstorm possible arguments:
(1)
(2)
(3)
(4)
(5)
The Opinion
This is where the writer’s opinion (and position) is explored and delineated after
choosing one topic as the strongest of the two. The intention is to persuade the
reader to agree with you using the previous arguments’ merits (appeals to emotions
may be used here as well). THE THESIS SHOULD BE UP FRONT IN THIS
SECTION! Begin by strengthening arguments already presented for this side and
why they outweigh those for the other side. This is where you will point out why
the negatives of the opposing side outweigh your choice’s negatives. It is not
possible to strengthen or refute all opposing points and thus should not be
attempted. If there is a glaring defect in your chosen topic defend it here as well.
Examples, anecdotes, etc. may be inserted here but do not to add new facts or data.
Conclusion
This is where you predict the future of both topics, rather bleak or bright, on the
world order and stage. Any idea or prediction may be forwarded, rather realistic or
bizarre, as long as the arguments support the stance. Otherwise, what is the point
of writing this essay?
Works Cited and Other Sources
All works cited (references) must conform to MLA style entries. There should be
at least ten total sources for full credit, with the sources split equally between the
two sides (although some sources may benefit both sides) and published within the
past five years. Sources must come from a variety of source types with no more
than two coming from any one type. Include a one to three sentence annotation
below each source stating what the source is about. Each paper must include at
least one source from each of the following: Book, magazine, newspaper,
electronic source, and multi-media (television, film, CD, etc.). Other sources may
include a pamphlet, review, editorial, interview, survey, recording, cartoon, lecture,
or website (No Wikipedia, religious texts, databanks, personal interviews or
surveys, or encyclopedias). At least two statistics must be used with ten in-text
citations in the body of the paper and no more than two from any one source.
(1)
(2)
(3)
(4)
(5)
(6)
(7)
(8)
(9)
(10)
Argument Precedents and Validity
(1) The United States Constitution & Amendments
(2) Supreme Court Decisions
(3) Federal Law (Congressional)
(4) Federal Court Decisions (Appeals supercede District Courts)
(5) Federal Regulations & Procedures (Executive)
(6) State Laws
(7) State Supreme Court Decisions
(8) State Court Decisions (Appeals supercedes Circuit Courts)
(9) State Regulations & Procedures (Agency)
(10) City, County, and Metro Ordinances
(11) Common Law (English Common Laws based upon Roman Laws)
(12) Public Norms & Accepted Procedures (Current Practices & History)
(13) Public Opinion (Surveys, Interviews & Sentiment)
(14) Justice (Individual & Social)
(15) Moral Values & Other Considerations
(16) Common Sense
(17) Extenuating Circumstances
(18) Past Injustices
(19) Individual Freedom
(20) Changes in the Past and/or the Future
7.a.
Your client (an Hispanic female, age 28), a Kentucky citizen with no priors, was stopped
for a routine traffic violation (she was speeding ten miles over the limit – 75 mph) by an
on-duty Kentucky State Police officer who then, after checking her license, registration,
and insurance and issuing her a speeding ticket, claims he noticed her “acting nervous” and
so he asked if he could look in her trunk. She said “no way,” but he did anyway, finding
six ounces of Marijuana, $5000 cash, and an unregistered pistol. She was immediately
arrested, and later tried and sentenced to twenty years in prison for distributing and
possessing controlled substances. She is now appealing and seeks to set aside her
conviction because of unreasonable search and seizure and profiling, and also seeks
financial restitution.
7.b.
Your client is the State of Kentucky and the Fraternal Order of Police who are being sued
to set aside a conviction from a routine traffic stop (speeding ten miles over the limit – 75
mph). After issuing a speeding ticket the Kentucky State Police officer noticed her “acting
nervous” searched the trunk of the violator’s car (an Hispanic female, age 28, and a
Kentucky citizen with no priors) even after she refused her permission. He found six
ounces of Marijuana, $5000 cash, and an unregistered pistol. The perpetrator was arrested
and then sentenced to twenty years of prison for distributing and possessing controlled
substances. She is now appealing and seeks to have her conviction overturned and
financial restitution made because she claims she was the victim of unreasonable search
and seizure and profiling.

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