Initially, Feingold’s idea use of refuting against headlines, based on his knowledge obtained at UNESCO was very intriguing. Feingold uses studies and past experiences as an international coordinator of UNESCO to support his aggressive claim that human trafficking is an action done by members of the international society that must be stopped. For example, when addressing the claim that all human trafficking victims are sold into the sex industry, he states, “a study of Burmese domestic workers in Thailand by Mahidol University’s Institute for Population and Social Research found beatings, sexual assault, forced labor without pay, sleep deprivation, and rape to be common” (Feingold 397). However, his evidence is not cited whatsoever, but the owners of the evidence is referenced, and he does not typically reassure the reader that he knows some specific facts from working at UNESCO. In the previous quote about a study about Burmese workers, Feingold does not offer proper MLA ...
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... address a clear opposition in a respectable manner. Instead, he addresses a certain institute that own rights to a study he uses to support his claim but does not parenthetically or bibliographically cite his sources and fails to claim the material he has learned as a member of UNESCO Bangkok, and is therefore plagiarizing stolen material and allowing critical readers to assume a lot of his own arguments are stolen, despite his attempt to reference their location. Being coherent and able to respect those who are against a topic one may agree with is important as a writer, but nothing is more important than being able to cite material borrowed from other authors or organizations. In essence, what Feingold failed to deliver inspires others to improve their writing and deliver immaculate works, which persuade or analyze others in a way that is far beyond comprehension.
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