By Mary E. Hull

Censorship in the US discusses why many items of artwork, literature, and pop culture are thought of arguable, and examines the arguments of each side. It explores the present wave of censorship within the type of political correctness and covers groundbreaking litigation and proposed laws.

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Perhaps you’ve been intrigued by Sweden ever since you saw the film The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo. Maybe you’ve always wanted to go to Africa because you trace your ancestors to that region of the world. Perhaps you’re interested in going to Russia because a friend traveled there and really enjoyed it. Maybe because you studied Spanish in school, you want to go someplace like Mexico or Spain so you can try out your language skills. Or perhaps you have friends living in Australia, and staying with them would make your trip affordable.

Time: 5 hours. Step 26. Review of the dissertation by your committee members: After your advisor has approved your dissertation, distribute the dissertation to the other members of your committee and give them two weeks to read it. Time: 80 hours. Step 27. Defending the dissertation: If an oral defense is required at your university, defend the dissertation. Chapter 10 gives you strategies for doing this successfully. Time: 2 hours. Step 28. Revising the dissertation: Complete any revisions your committee wants you to make.

Check out chapter 10, which is about the final defense. Time: 120 hours or three weeks (this isn’t all time on task but allows time for committee members to read the proposal). Step 11. Obtaining human subjects’ approval: Obtain the approval to collect your data from your university’s human subjects review committee. Time: Add hours if this step is required for your study. Step 12. Collecting the data: Collect your data. Time: 150 hours. Step 13. Transforming the data to codable form: Transcribe your interviews, run your statistics, or do whatever is required to get your data in a form you can work with and analyze.

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