ENG 112H, Secs. 145 and 151

John Unsworth                                unsworth@eos.ncsu.edu

Texts:         Corbett, The Little English Handbook
               Rachels, The Elements of Moral Philosophy
               LaQuey, The Internet Companion
               NCSU Library Workbook

Prerequisites: This section of 112H is for Benjamin Franklin
               Scholars only.  It is assumed that all students in
               this section will have accounts on the EOS system
               and will have taken the introductory course on
               using EOS, and will competent in using DecWrite. 
               Additional computer skills, especially techniques
               for using library and networked resources, will be
               taught as part of the course.

Objectives:    The primary goals of this course are to teach
               students how to formulate an outline, how to do
               research, and how to write effectively within set
               limits.  The course should also help students
               learn how to work effectively in groups, how to
               use EOS for research and writing, and how to use
               library and network tools and resources.  Finally,
               this course aims to teach engineers how to grapple
               with the ethical dimensions of their professional

Rationale:     For the purposes of this class, you are a team of
               experts called by Vice-President Gore to advise
               him on ethical guidelines for government policy
               relating to networked communication: the topic
               areas will be privacy rights, computer crime,
               intellectual property, and public access.  You
               will be competing with another section of Benjamin
               Franklin Scholars to come up with the winning
               proposal on each of four topics: your proposals
               will be evaluated by real experts in the field,
               and the winning proposals will be published in a
               white paper at the end of the semester, which will
               be sent to the real Mr. Gore.

               We'll hold at least one meeting a week online, in
               a virtual classroom, where you and the other
               members of the class will appear in character, as
               will I (during the semester, I will play the part
               of VP Gore).  You will be encouraged to develop
               your own roles, defining for yourself an identity,
               an area of expertise, and a set of
               responsibilities that contribute to the efforts of
               your working group--the class.  

Requirements:  After the first two weeks of the semester, the
               class will run in three-week cycles: in the first
               week, you will formulate an outline for a policy
               statement on a particular issue (privacy rights on
               the net, intellectual property in a networked
               research environment, computer crime and the nets,
               public access to the networks).  Each student will
               write *one page* of the draft proposal (not more
               than a page, not less).  There will be a wide
               range of generally relevant readings on reserve,
               but each student will be responsible for
               researching his/her part of the draft, either on
               the net (using WAIS, gopher, ftp, other net tools)
               or in the library.  The first week of each
               three-week cycle will be the most research
               intensive, so we'll have a reference librarian and
               perhaps some reference robots (WAIS, gopher)
               available in a separate reference room off the
               main virtual classroom.  

               In the second week of the cycle, the two classes
               will swap proposals, tear them apart, and send
               them back: at the same time, I will send those
               drafts to an invited guest-speaker who will appear
               online during the virtual-classroom session in
               week two.  This will be a general "staff meeting,"
               a joint session of the two classes; invited guests
               will be real experts on the issue in question:
               these speakers will offer their comments on the
               proposals and will answer any questions you have
               on the subject at hand.

               The third week of the cycle will be devoted to
               additional research and revision of the proposals;
               time in the virtual classroom will be used to get
               each group started on collaborative revision.  At
               the end of each 3-week cycle, Al Gore (that's me)
               will choose the winning proposal, and that
               proposal will go into the finished product, which
               will be printed out and sent to the real Al Gore
               at the end of the semester.

Advice:        Students in the class should evolve their own
               strategies for distributing tasks and sharing
               responsibilities, within the requirements of the
               course.  Whatever strategies you develop, you will
               be working in groups, so other students and
               outside speakers will be depending on you to meet
               collective deadlines.  This means that all
               readings must be completed on time, as must any
               writing assignments.  Part of your grade for this
               course will rest on the written work that you
               individually produce, but part will also rest on
               the work that your class as a whole puts together,
               so it is extremely important to all class members
               that each person pulls his or her weight.  Class
               participation is an important factor as well, and
               class attendance during the online sessions is



                          (Arranged by Call Number)

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Moral philosophy from Montaigne to Kant: an anthology. 
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