Begin an annotated bibliography of the articles that you are reviewing
Begin an annotated bibliography of the articles that you are reviewing. Note all the important sections of the article, as illustrated in the sample above. Also, note not only the articles that you plan to use, but also any article that you read. Be sure to note at the end of the article how useful the article may be for your literature review.
Include the five articles you reviewed in Week 3 and find an additional ten so that there is a total of 15 articles in this version of your Annotated Bibliography. Add a one-page paper that reflects your experiences with note-taking and research tools. Identify those that include features you would like to use and which one, if any, you have adopted for your own use.
Please note that the same rules for a citation that apply to other documents (such as proper paraphrasing and the use of quotation marks where necessary) apply to annotated bibliographies as well. It is not acceptable to cut and paste from the abstract or the body of an article. Rather, you are expected to read the article completely and appropriately paraphrase the necessary material. For those few situations where paraphrasing is not acceptable, then the material that has not been paraphrased needs to be placed in quotation marks
these are the five I have chosen so far they need to be included:
Arora, A. (2019). Juvenile Crime and Anticipated Punishment. Available at SSRN 3095312.
Beardslee, J., Miltimore, S., Fine, A., Frick, P. J., Steinberg, L., & Cauffman, E. (2019). Under the radar or under arrest: How is adolescent boys’ first contact with the juvenile justice system related to future offending and arrests?. Law and human behavior, 43(4), 342.
Gerlinger, J., & Hipp, J. R. (2020). Schools and neighborhood crime: The effects of dropouts and high-performing schools on juvenile crime. The Social Science Journal, 1-17.
Neiman, N. (2020). Causes, Prevention, and Macro-Level Effects of Juvenile Substance Abuse.
Uba, K., & Stendahl, L. (2020). Youth-and Crime-Related Political Claims in Comparative Perspective. American Behavioral Scientist, 64(5), 652-668.