Student Name: Lecturer Name: Subject Name & Code: August 18 2021 Rising Tuition fees: Annotated Bibliography Neill Christine. "Tuition Fees and the Demand for University Places." Economics of Education Review 28.5 (2009): 561-570. In this article the author conducted a comprehensive analysis on the correlation between the rising tuition fees and the enrollment in universities. The study centers more on Canada but it nonetheless relates to other findings that were researched by Hübner and the College Board. The authors noted that the raise in the tuition fees had led to a fall in the rate of enrollment by close to five percent. This article was imperative for this study as it augmented our understanding of the effect of the rising cost on the enrollment. Neil used both qualitative and quantitative analysis to conduct his research and this enhanced the validity and the reliability of this article. Garibaldi Pietro et al. valid and reliable source of data for our research. The findings on this article related with a majority of the articles used in this research such as Hübner and Neill. Ehrenberg Ronald G. Tuition rising: Why College Costs So Much. Harvard University Press 2000. Ehrenberg in this article assesses some of the reasons why tuition is increasing and some of the steps or measures that can be taken to curtail the exacerbating costs. This article was pivotal as it provides solutions to the rising tuition costs and thereby providing hope for this emerging problem. It relies heavily on data from renowned research firms and thereby affirming the validity and reliability of this research. It relates slightly to the research by Oliff Palacios Johnson and Leachman mainly because both of them focus on the importance of state and federal funding as one of the solutions to the increasing tuition costs. [...]
Here is the link to the assignment guide: Before you submit your bibliography, review the revision checklist: - Does your bibliography fit the rhetorical situation and intended audience of the assignment? - Do you begin the bibliography with a critical preface that explains the purpose of the research, shares your research question (your research may have influenced changes to your question), and gives an overview of your research process? - Do you include at least 10 sources from scholarly databases? - Is each source listed in MLA format? - Is each source followed by a response that includes a brief summary, an indication of how this source might help you address your research question, and an explanation of how this source may be connected to other sources in your bibliography? - Are the author's ideas and quotes introduced with signal phrases? - Do some of your sentences include effective transitions that demonstrate the relationship between ideas? - Do you use objective, academic language? - Have you read your paper aloud and proofread it carefully? An annotated bibliography is a list of sources that you plan to consult and make use of in your research paper.