How do you write a research topic

Not sure how to write a good article, thesis or dissertation? If so, take a deep breath and get ready to develop your writing skills. In this article, you’ll learn how to write a research paper that your professor will enjoy reading. Once you are done with this article, you can also read more here.

Now let’s review the seven steps to creating high-quality written work.

Resources for further reading

In addition to the suggestions above, there are many online resources you can use to write your search title. Here is a list of links that you may find useful when working on creating a great research title:

  1. The University of Southern California has a guide specifically for scientific research papers: http:/ /libguides.
  2. Journal of European Psychology Students has a blog post focused on APA-compliant research paper titles: /how-to -write-a-good-title-for-journal-articles/
  3. This article by Kristen Hamlin provides a step-by-step procedure for writing headlines: choose- title -research-paper-4332.html

Is the topic too boring?

Don’t be blinded by the popularity of an overused research topic.

On the plus side, topics like these are easy to research, as there is a lot of information to include in the research paper. But your research may not capture the attention of teachers or readers, because it could inform what they already know or know.

It is also possible that there will not be much left for investigation.

Affirmative action

  1. Relative equality vs. achieved without policies that promote affirmative action
  2. Reverse discrimination
  3. NOW, National Organization for Women
      1. No government support vs. for parents who pay twice for education
      2. Separation of Church and State and contribution of religion to the public good
      3. Position according to age vs. placement according to academic ability
      4. Integration of students disabled vs. classrooms adapted to their particular needs
      5. Standardized tests required to progress vs. course requirements only
      6. National Standardized Testing vs. Local Educational Control
      7. Discrimination in Education
      8. Multicultural/Bilingual Education vs. Traditional Foundations
      9. Teacher Aptitude Tests versus. only degree requirements
      10. vs. teaching as a profession of service

      11. Police academies
      12. The role of the school vs. parental responsibility for school violence
      13. Drug and alcohol abuse, pregnancy, suicide
      14. Intolerance of violence vs. harshness with flexibility
      15. Allowing corporal punishment
      16. Frequent exams do little more than a person’s ability to pass exams. Should testing for other forms of assessment be prohibited?
      17. Should American teenagers adopt the British practice of taking a “gap year” between high school and university?
      18. In some European schools, less than 10% of the students obtain “As”. Is there an inflation rate in the United States? Why are there so many “A’s” for Americans?
      19. Education and financing
      20. Inflation rate
      21. No Child Left Behind Act: does it work?
      22. Homeschooling

      23. Standard Tests

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