The Vietnam War and the 1960s


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State Standards


Each team will create a PowerPoint presentation consisting of 12 -16 slides which inform the audience about their assigned topics. The students will divide up the work in their chosen category as follows:

Organizer: (1 person) Coordinate the compilation of slides into one uniform slideshow. Do general research and created the opening and closing slides. Present the slide show and do narration for the presentation.

Researchers: ( 3 people) Divide up the research and create 3 - 4 slides each on the assigned topic. Save your slides and e-mail them to the Organizer or save them on a disk. These slides will then be inserted into one slide show which includes the work of all team members

  • All members should agree on a theme and standard font. The presentation should be uniform in appearance; as if it was created by one person not three or four different people.
  • Your presentation should include an even mix of both text and graphics. Please see the evaluation rubric before beginning.
  • You will also be asked to evaluate your own contribution and the work of others in your group.

Power Point Guidelines

Works Cited

Your last slide should be a Works Cited page in which you cite all the sources (websites) used in your team’s Power Point.

Format for Works Cited Online Entries

Format of Online Entry.  Below is the generic guideline for creating citations for all online sources.  Omit whatever information you can’t find.  All information shifts left when you omit.

Author or editor. "Title." Book title. Printed version information. Site title. Volume or issue number. Date posted. Name of subscription service, library name and location. Listserv name. 00 pp. Sponsoring organization. Date accessed <Electronic address>.

Basic Style for Citations of Electronic Sources (Including Online Databases)

Here are some common features you should try and find before citing electronic sources in MLA style. Not every Web page will provide all of the following information. However, collect as much of the following information as possible both for your citations and for your research notes:

  • Author and/or editor names (if available)
  • Article name in quotation marks (if applicable)
  • Title of the Website, project, or book in italics. (Remember that some Print publications have Web publications with slightly different names. They may, for example, include the additional information or otherwise modified information, like domain names [e.g. .com or .net].)
  • Any version numbers available, including revisions, posting dates, volumes, or issue numbers.
  • Publisher information, including the publisher name and publishing date.
  • Take note of any page numbers (if available).
  • Date you accessed the material.
  • Medium of publication.
  • URL (if required, or for your own personal reference).

Citing an Entire Web Site

It is necessary to list your date of access because web postings are often updated, and information available on one date may no longer be available later. Be sure to include the complete address for the site.

Remember to use n.p. if no publisher name is available and n.d. if no publishing date is given.

Editor, author, or compiler name (if available). Name of Site. Version number. Name of institution/organization affiliated with the site (sponsor or publisher), date of resource creation (if available). Medium of publication. Date of access.


Sample Works Cited page:

Works Cited

Bernstein, Mark. "10 Tips on Writing the Living Web." A List Apart: For People Who Make Websites. A List Apart Mag., 16 Aug. 2002. Web. 4 May 2009.

Felluga, Dino. Guide to Literary and Critical Theory. Purdue U, 28 Nov. 2003. Web. 10 May 2006.


The Purdue OWL Family of Sites. The Writing Lab and OWL at Purdue and Purdue U, 2008. Web. 23 Apr. 2008.


Taken from the OWL website: