A symposium requires students to choose one of the authors from the course covered thus far (Gandhi, Robinson, Marx and Engels and/or Che Guevara) to discuss an issue as though they were those authors. Each student selects one author and gives a 3-minute opening statement 1) defining marginalization from their authorâ€™s point of view; and 2) presenting a 2-minute prepared argument thereafter about whether social enterprise can truly address marginalization globally from their authorâ€™s point of view. Once all students have spoken, they should begin to interact with each other providing critically constructive responses to each otherâ€™s presentations. The general purpose of this assignment is for students to argue one side of a position. The basic speech structure, proper outlining, verbal and nonverbal devices and visual guidelines remain the same as that of a persuasive speech. Students submit the formal outline and presentation slides (if applicable) to Canvas for grading and university assessment with the DOL Oral Communication Grading Rubric.
NO First Person narration.
You must make use of our DJCG 200 iBook readings, videos, and examples of social entrepreneurial profiles discussed in class, as well as any other examples/material you deem relevant. This assignment and its related components cannot be made up without a documented absence (Please see syllabus and course policies for detail).
All students must individually submit a formal outline for the symposium via Canvas.
The assignment components below must be submitted via Canvas by the deadline to be considered for full credit. In case you are experiencing a technical difficulty, you must submit these to the instructor via email to prove timely submission while you contact IT to work out Canvas-related difficulties. Items then must be submitted via Canvas to be assessed. Submission via email will serve only as proof of timely completion but will not be assessed until the items are uploaded to Canvas.
please avoid plagiarism and use simple word as English is not my first language