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At this point, you have the body of your paper completed. Topic #2 (research + How related to Into the Wild And McCandless). Topic #1 (research + How related to Into the Wild And McCandless). Topic #3 (research + How related to Into the Wild And McCandless).

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slide2

Topic #2

(research +

How related to

Into the Wild

And McCandless)

Topic #1

(research +

How related to

Into the Wild

And McCandless)

Topic #3

(research +

How related to

Into the Wild

And McCandless)

slide7

The Stampede

Trail

Jack London

slide10

When introducing “Website Names” always put them in parenthesisWhen Introducing Into The Wild or Into The Wild either underline or italicize. Same with newspapers like the New York Times or Los Angeles Times.

slide12

Hook

Introduce

Plan

Position… thesis

slide13

And Conclusion

  • Re-introduce Into the Wild and author

2) Restate your three topics

3) Restate your thesis

slide15

In workbooks you should have annotated…“Kids are Kids…”“Startling Finds…”“Juveniles Don’t Deserve Life…”“On Punishment and Teen Killers”

spiral and workbook

Spiral and Workbook

Activity 4 – “The Boys”

turn to on punishment and teen killers pg 91
Turn to “On Punishment and Teen Killers” (pg 91)
  • As we read… highlight and annotate the article
  • Pay special attention to words/phrases that you can use to defend BOTH sides of the argument of trying kids as adults.
  • Agree with Ms. Jenkins and disagree with her
roper v simmons
Roper v. Simmons

Abolished the

Death Penalty

For Juveniles

- 2005

miller v alabama
Miller v. Alabama

Abolished the sentencing of

LWOP for juveniles

(Life Without Opportunity for Parole)

slide28

Paraphrasing the Miller v. Alabama ruling, here is a simplified list of some of those distinctive attributes. Children…Based on these attributes, the Court decided that “penalties on juvenile offenders cannot proceed as though they were not children,” and “sentencing practices that are permissible for adults may not be so with children” (http://www.supremecourt.gov/opinions/11pdf/10-9646g2i8.pdf).

slide29

Paraphrasing the Miller v. Alabama ruling, here is a simplified list of some of those distinctive attributes. Children…- Lack maturity and have an underdeveloped sense of responsibility. - Are “more vulnerable to negative influences and outside pressures” (including family and/or peers). - Have limited control over their environment. - Lack the ability to remove themselves from “horrific, crime- producing” settings. - Do not have the same well-formed character development adults do. - Exhibit traits that are “less fixed” than an adult’s, so that their actions display less evidence of “irretrievable depravity” (i.e., they are more open to the possibility of rehabilitation).Based on these attributes, the Court decided that “penalties on juvenile offenders cannot proceed as though they were not children,” and “sentencing practices that are permissible for adults may not be so with children” (http://www.supremecourt.gov/opinions/11pdf/10-9646g2i8.pdf).

slide30

From the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services: “With an immature prefrontal cortex, even if teens understand that something is dangerous, they may still go ahead and engage in the risky behavior” (http://www.hhs.gov/).

slide31

As Professor Sarah-Jayne Blakemore states “There’s no evidence that the brain is somehow set and can’t change after early childhood. In fact, it goes through this very large development throughout adolescence and right into the 20s and 30s; even after that it’s plastic forever; the plasticity is a baseline state, no matter how old you are. That has implications for things like intervention programs and educational programs for teenagers” (Blakemore Interview).

slide32

Activity 5 - Sarah-Jayne Blakemore’s talk “The mysterious workings of the adolescent brain”produced by TED Talks SARAH-JAYNE BLAKEMORE is a Royal Society University Research Fellow and Full Professor of Cognitive Neuroscience at the Institute of Cognitive Neuroscience, University College London, UK. Blakemore’s research centers on the development of social cognition and executive function in the typically developing adolescent brain, using a variety of behavioral and neuroimaging methods. (15 min.)1

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