Plagiarism\ Citation Training Assignment

| September 15, 2018
  1. Visit How to Recognize Plagiarism (Links to an external site.)Links to an external site., from the required viewing section of Learning Module One andclick on the link for tests in the left-side column. Read the instructions and take the test for “non-IU students.” Note, a certificate will not be issued until you answer all 10 questions correctly.
  2. Print out your certificate AND save a copy on your computer.  
  3. You must submit the certificate on Canvas one of the following ways. 

     a. You can convert your certificate into a .pdf document and submit it as an attachment.  

     b. You can take a picture of the signed certificate with your phone and submit the picture.  

     c. You can copy and paste the certificate it into a document and submit it as an attachment.  

 

*Assessment #2* 

  1. Using Academic Search Academic Search Premier and PsycInfo (within the MSU Sprague Library (Links to an external site.)Links to an external site.website), conduct a search of articles in English in peer reviewed journals within the last five years that address the effects of sexual exploitation on girls (put the underlined key words into the search topic boxes).
  2. Submit a list of five (5) articles to me in APA-format.  Be sure to look carefully at the APA website (Links to an external site.)Links to an external site. and other APA formatting resources in this and follow all instructions. 
  3. Please note that you are only submitting a list of five (5) references.  You are not submitting abstracts.
  4. See whether you can generate more articles or other articles in your search if you change the key words.  For example, change “girls” to “boys;” change “effects” to “impact” or “consequences;” change “sexual exploitation” to “sex trafficking.”

5 Articles !!

1.)

Citation

Title:Girls‘ Education under Attack: The Detrimental Impact of SexualAbuse by Teachers on School Girls‘ Human Rights in Kenya: A Human Rights Report and Proposed LegislationSource:49 Geo. J. Int’l L. 241 (2017) / Georgetown Journal of International Law, Vol. 49, Issue 1 (2017), pp. 241-416Publication Year:2017Original Material:Notes
49 Geo. J. Int’l L. 241 (2017)Subject Terms:Business/Economics Commercial Law International Business/Economics International LawSubject Geographic:District of ColumbiaDocument Type:notesLanguage:EnglishISSN:1550-5200Availability:http://heinonline.org/HOL/Page?handle=hein.journals/geojintl49&div=11Accession Number:edshol.hein.journals.geojintl49.11Database:HeinOnline

2.)

An Exploratory Model of Girl’s Vulnerability to Commercial Sexual Exploitation in Prostitution.Authors:Reid, Joan A.Affiliation:Department of Rehabilitation and Mental Health Counseling, University of South Florida, Tampa, FL, USA, jareid2@usf.eduSource:Child Maltreatment (CHILD MALTREAT), May2011; 16(2): 146-157. (12p)Publication Type:Journal Article – research, tables/chartsLanguage:EnglishMajor Subjects:Vulnerability — In Infancy and Childhood
Prostitution — In Infancy and ChildhoodMinor Subjects:Human; Child; Female; Structural Equation Modeling; Blacks; Models, Theoretical; Runaways; Caregiver Burden; Family Functioning; Conceptual Framework; Interviews; Exploratory Research; Retrospective Design; Substance Abuse; Child Abuse, Sexual; Descriptive Statistics; Bivariate Statistics; Chi Square Test; Multivariate Analysis; Effect Size; Age Factors; Cross Sectional StudiesJournal Subset:Biomedical; Peer Reviewed; USASpecial Interest:Pediatric Care; Psychiatry/PsychologyISSN:1077-5595MEDLINE Info:NLM UID: 9602869Entry Date:20110715Revision Date:20150711DOI:http://dx.doi.org/10.1177/1077559511404700 Accession Number:104707402Database:CINAHL Complete

3.)

Good Girls: Gender-Specific Interventions in Juvenile CourtAuthors:Gamal, FannaSource:Gamal, Fanna / 35 Colum. J. Gender & L. 228 (2017-2018) / Columbia Journal of Gender and Law, Vol. 35, Issue 2 (2018), pp. 228-263Publication Year:2017Original Material:35 Colum. J. Gender & L. 228 (2017-2018)Subject Terms:Family Law Civil Rights Women and the LawSubject Geographic:New YorkDocument Type:articleLanguage:EnglishISSN:1062-6220Availability:http://heinonline.org/HOL/Page?handle=hein.journals/coljgl35&div=13Accession Number:edshol.hein.journals.coljgl35.13Database:HeinOnline

4.)

Sexual abuse, family violence, and female delinquency: findings from a longitudinal study.Authors:Herrera, V.M. lmcclosk@hsph.harvard.edu
McCloskey, L.A.Source:Violence and Victims. Vol. 18 (3) 2003. p319-334, 16pSWAB Print Version:39 (4) No. 1749 2003Abstract:This study examines the effects of three forms of childhood victimization on self reported delinquency and aggression in adolescent girls. These analyses are based on a longitudinal sample of 141 mother-daughter pairs participating in a study about marital violence and childdevelopment. When the children were school aged, mothers and children provided reports describing (a) child exposure to marital violence, (b) escalated physical abuse against the child, and (c) child sexual abuse. Children were followed up into adolescence and re-interviewed. Self-reports ofdelinquency (violent and nonviolent), running away, and violence against parents were collected. Results indicate that out of the three forms of victimization, child sexual abuse emerged as the strongest predictor of girls‘ violent and nonviolent criminal behavior. Girls with a history of physicalabuse in childhood were most likely to assault their parents. Witnessing marital violence failed to contribute further to delinquency, beyond the adverse association with childhood sexual abuse. Findings highlight a unique avenue for delinquency in girls via childhood sexualexploitation. (Journalabstract.) Classification:3320 – Criminal Justice and ViolenceSubjects:Juvenile delinquency
Family violence
Sexual abuse
GirlsISSN:0886-6708Document Type:ArticleAccession Number:47094Database:Social Work Abstracts

5.)

An International Comparative Public Health Analysis of Sex Trafficking of Women and Girls in Eight Cities: Achieving a More Effective Health Sector ResponseAuthors:Burke, Thomas F
Williams, Timothy P
Ahn, Roy
Wolferstan, Nadya
Alpert, Elaine J
Cafferty, Elizabeth
Macias Konstantopoulos, Wendy
Castor, Judith Palmer
Purcell, Genevieve
McGahan, AnitaPublisher Information:Springer US, 2013.Publication Year:2013Collection:Digital_Access_to_Scholarship_at_Harvard
Publications
Digital_Access_to_Scholarship_at_Harvard_enrichedSubject Terms:Vulnerable populations
Public health
Gender-based violence
Forced sexual exploitation
Sex trafficking
Social determinants of sex trafficking
Trafficking-related health problems
Access to health care
Health policyDescription:Sex trafficking, trafficking for the purpose of forced sexual exploitation, is a widespread form of human trafficking that occurs in all regions of the world, affects mostly women and girls, and has far-reaching health implications. Studies suggest that up to 50 % of sex trafficking victims in the USA seek medical attention while in their trafficking situation, yet it is unclear how the healthcare system responds to the needs of victims of sex trafficking. To understand the intersection of sex trafficking and public health, we performed in-depth qualitative interviews among 277 antitrafficking stakeholders across eight metropolitan areas in five countries to examine the local context of sex trafficking. We sought to gain a new perspective on this form of gender-based violence from those who have a unique vantage point and intimate knowledge of push-and-pull factors, victim health needs, current available resources and practices in the health system, and barriers to care. Through comparative analysis across these contexts, we found that multiple sociocultural and economic factors facilitate sex trafficking, including child sexualabuse, the objectification of women and girls, and lack of income. Although there are numerous physical and psychological health problems associated with sex trafficking, health services for victims are patchy and poorly coordinated, particularly in the realm of mental health. Various factors function as barriers to a greater health response, including low awareness of sex trafficking and attitudinal biases among health workers. A more comprehensive and coordinated health system response to sex trafficking may help alleviate its devastating effectson vulnerable women and girls. There are numerous opportunities for local health systems to engage in antitrafficking efforts while partnering across sectors with relevant stakeholders.Document Type:articleLanguage:EnglishDOI:10.1007/s11524-013-9837-4. 10.1007/s11524-013-9837-4Accession Number:edsair.od……1586..32c3a27bf25e3e2aad5caaa825c9f386Database:OpenAIRE

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