• Introduction. Orient your reader and guide them through your essay. Include th
• Introduction. Orient your reader and guide them through your essay. Include the thesis of your review and answer the questions 'what are you critiquing?' and 'why is this work significant or important?'. • Key Points. Identify the author’s major points. Provide sufficient detail as context for the points of your critique. • Critique. Identify one or more strengths and/or weaknesses of the work that have implications for how conflict is understood, impact viable points for intervention and/or intervention strategies. For example, for this review, o What are the strengths and weaknesses of Louis's article for conflict resolution scholars and practitioners working toward social change? • Two questions. Identify two questions that stem from your reading and analysis. These can be questions left unanswered by the author, next steps for research/analysis, or questions you might want pursue as a guiding trajectory for your own learning. While these questions are not typically included in a literature review, they are included here to extend your thinking. They should follow from your key points and critique. Use sources as many as you need

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