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Simulation on the Conflict over Palestine
Unformatted Document Text:  Religion & World Politics (POL­395) Simulation on the Conflict over Palestine Lynda Barrow Coe College This project encourages you to familiarize yourself with the roots of the protracted conflict in the area known as Israel or Palestine and to understand its importance in world politics; to analyze the central issues (or what makes the conflict so intractable) and the role of religion, in particular; to identify the various stakeholders, be able to explain their positions, and present one of them; and to consider the prospects for peace. This semester-long research project will culminate in an in-class simulation and a final paper. Academic Integrity Policy (from the Dean of the Faculty’s webpage): » “At Coe College, we expect academic integrity of all members of our community. Academic integrity assumes honesty about the nature of one’s work in all situations.  Such honesty is at the heart of the educational enterprise and is a pre­condition for intellectual growth.  Academic dishonesty is the willful attempt to misrepresent one’s work, cheat, plagiarize, or impede other students’ academic progress.  Academic dishonesty interferes with the mission of the College and will be treated with the utmost seriousness as a violation of community standards.” » “ Plagiarism is the use of someone else’s words or ideas without acknowledgement and, when  intentional, is a form of academic dishonesty.  “The unacknowledged use of words or ideas from  any published or unpublished sources, including  Internet resources or other student papers, constitutes plagiarism.“Plagiarism may occur intentionally or unintentionally through the omission of appropriate citations. Any ideas or information the student adopts from a source, whether or not directly quoted, must be acknowledged by specific reference in notes or the text.   Any words or phrases that are taken  from a source must be quoted and cited.   Any paraphrase—the restatement of an idea in your  own words—must be cited.” If you have any questions as to what constitutes plagiarism, please see me. Citations • Use the MLA citation style – information available on-line: » http://www.liu.edu/cwis/cwp/library/workshop/citmla.htm» http://leo.stcloudstate.edu/research/mla.html » RefWorks: https://www.refworks.com/Refworks/login.asp?WNCLang=false (Import or plug in the information, and RefWorks will create your bibliography.) Sample “Works Cited” entries (MLA style): » Dowty, Alan. Israel/Palestine. Malden, MA: Polity Press, 2005. » Gerner, Deborah J. One Land, Two Peoples: The Conflict Over Palestine, Second ed. Boulder: Westview Press, 1994. 

Authors: Barrow, Lynda.
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Religion & World Politics (POL­395)
Simulation on the Conflict over Palestine
Lynda Barrow
Coe College
This project encourages you to familiarize yourself with the roots of the protracted conflict in the
area known as Israel or Palestine and to understand its importance in world politics; to analyze
the central issues (or what makes the conflict so intractable) and the role of religion, in
particular; to identify the various stakeholders, be able to explain their positions, and present one
of them; and to consider the prospects for peace. This semester-long research project will
culminate in an in-class simulation and a final paper.
Academic Integrity Policy (from the Dean of the Faculty’s webpage):
»
“At Coe College, we expect academic integrity of all members of our community. Academic 
integrity assumes honesty about the nature of one’s work in all situations.  Such honesty is at the 
heart of the educational enterprise and is a pre­condition for intellectual growth.  Academic 
dishonesty is the willful attempt to misrepresent one’s work, cheat, plagiarize, or impede other 
students’ academic progress.  Academic dishonesty interferes with the mission of the College and 
will be treated with the utmost seriousness as a violation of community standards.”
»
Plagiarism is the use of someone else’s words or ideas without acknowledgement and, when 
intentional, is a form of academic dishonesty.  
“The unacknowledged use of words or ideas from 
any published or unpublished sources, including 
Internet resources or other student papers, constitutes plagiarism.
“Plagiarism may occur intentionally or unintentionally through the omission of appropriate citations. 
Any ideas or information the student adopts from a source, whether or not directly quoted, must 
be acknowledged by specific reference in notes or the text.  
Any words or phrases that are taken 
from a source must be quoted and cited.  
Any paraphrase—the restatement of an idea in your 
own words—must be cited.”
If you have any questions as to what constitutes plagiarism, please see me.
Citations
Use the MLA citation style – information available on-line:
» http://www.liu.edu/cwis/cwp/library/workshop/citmla.htm
» http://leo.stcloudstate.edu/research/mla.html
» RefWorks:
https://www.refworks.com/Refworks/login.asp?WNCLang=false
(Import or plug in the information, and RefWorks will create your bibliography.)
Sample “Works Cited” entries (MLA style):
»
Dowty, Alan. Israel/Palestine. Malden, MA: Polity Press, 2005.
»
Gerner, Deborah J. One Land, Two Peoples: The Conflict Over Palestine, Second ed. Boulder: 
Westview Press, 1994. 


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