San Diego State University I

The Green New Deal (GND) is a proposed package of United States legislation that aims to address climate change and economic inequality. The name refers back to the New Deal, a set of social and economic reforms and public works projects undertaken by President Franklin D. Roosevelt in response to the Great Depression. The Green New Deal combines Roosevelt’s economic approach with modern ideas such as renewable energy and resource efficiency.

In the 116th United States Congress, it is a pair of resolutions, House Resolution 109 and S. Res. 59, sponsored by Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez (D-NY) and Sen. Ed Markey (D-MA). On March 25, 2019, Markey’s resolution failed to advance in the U.S. Senate in a margin of 0–57, with most Senate Democrats voting “present” in protest of an early vote called by Republicans. There is consistently high support among Democrats for the proposal, whereas almost all Republicans are in opposition.

The document is written here: H. RES. 109 – (Links to an external site.)

Your assignment is too: Print it, Read it, Research it, Annotate it and then write a 5 page paper on it it. What does it mean? How much is it going to cost? What is the intangible cost? This is a report, you do need to cite your sources. I would like it typed, double spaced, and font to be Helvetica or Ariel with 12pt font.

There will be an open discussion board for this topic, as part of the assignment. You are assigned to make no fewer than three initial postings and respond to no fewer than 5 of your classmates postings or comments. I expect intellectual, spirited, meaningful engagement. Use this as part of formulation for your paper.

This is a large part of what America is going to choose or not choose in a couple months. Some of you are going to participate in it and some will not.

What does this mean for the environment and what does it mean for you and all aspects of life in America: food, recreation, transportation, housing etc..

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San Diego State University I

Your grade on the discussion board depends on closely reading then writing about the assigned texts that go with the question each week. The assigned texts are short, but they are in addition to the required reading in the Interactive Lecture.

Working on the assigned texts in discussions is meant to give you practice in taking what you learn about literature and applying it—before you write a paper for a grade on your thoughts. Take this opportunity and try out your ideas in the discussions, where you can talk about literature and see how other people write about it.

Rules of engagement for writing about literature (discussions and papers)

1. Using “I” and “me” (first-person) is permitted in discussions.
It is not permitted in papers. In papers, write only about the literature without including “I” and “me.”
2. To do well with literature, make a point, explain your interpretation, tell us your idea, and then—crucially—bring in a direct quotation from the text that made you have that thought or that supports your thought. Do this in discussions and in papers.
3. In discussions, you do not have to cite your source because we have all read the literature.
In papers, you must cite everything that you paraphrase or quote or state as fact. Citing requires an in-text citation and a reference citation on a References page, and everything must conform to APA guidelines in the CSU Global Writing Center (Links to an external site.).


Many people have read Cheryl Strayed’s Wild or watched the movie. Strayed’s work is one of the most popular works of creative nonfiction ever published, and if you know Strayed’s work, you already know one of the defining characteristics of creative nonfiction: it relies on the storyteller’s memory about his or her own life experience as story material.

Read this short work of creative nonfiction: “I survived the blizzard of ’79” by Beth Ann Fennelly: (Links to an external site.)

How does Fennelly’s understanding of her father’s actions change over time? What does the scarf symbolize in Fennelly’s story about the stories that we tell ourselves about our families of origin–and how those stories define and shape who we are as people?

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