In an argumentative essay of at least 800 words, respond to Sherry Turkle’s assertion that technology (especially cell phones but you may also discuss video conferencing or Zoom) impedes the development of empathy. As described in the Duffin “Overview of Academic Essay,” which students should reread prior to writing, college-level argumentative essays should contain the following: 1. An introduction or summary of the issue (which provides the background for the topic the essay will discuss, explaining what others have said on the issue). 2. A clearly stated thesis (tells the reader your position on the issue); it is the student’s responsibility to create an arguable, focused thesis. 3. Elaboration and evidence to support the thesis (this is the largest part of the essay). Review “Structure of Evidence Paragraph” handout, paying attention to its discussion of claims, evidence, and analysis. At this stage, students are not required to incorporate outside research. Students who choose to do so, will be held responsible for handling those sources appropriately (see section on academic dishonesty and plagiarism in the syllabus). 4. A conclusion. Remember the essay needs to bring something new to the table that has not already been said—it should not just parrot someone else’s ideas. At a minimum, the essay should provide original examples, but ideally, it will also offer original (and thoughtful) reasoning as well. Students are also encouraged to review the document “Structure of an Evidence Paragraph” as they will be held responsible for the information contained in it. Future prompts will not outline for students the moves of an argumentative essay; students should internalize the expectations of academic writing moving forward. I need it to be re-written and fixed. I have submitted my paper graded from my teach which i got a D. so need it fixed for a better grade.