Provide a robust 5 pages review of the assigned reading : Readings for this week: • Duff, B. & Chan, N.K. (2019). “Your never really know who’s looking”: Imagined surveillance across social media platforms. New Media & Society, 2(1), 119-138. • Bartz, J. (2020, Jul 19). Social media and the effects of context collapse. Medium. Retrieved from https://jasonmbartz.medium.com/understanding-context-collapse-and-the-restoration-of-our-walled-gardens-1325bf527cf • Orlando, J. (2019, March 6). How teens use fake Instagram accounts to relieve the pressure of perfection. The Conversation. Retrieved from https://theconversation.com/how-teens-use-fake-instagram-accounts-to-relieve-the-pressure-of-perfection-92105 KEY TERMS: Social comparison, Fear of missing out, Online self-presentation, Context collapse - weighing different perspectives from the lecture and supporting evidence. And take a position within your review, even if the position is “it depends”. When citing support evidence, include a reference list, unless you are drawing from personal experience/interaction/observation that is not publicly available. You should have at least ONE supporting evidence, although a strong paper review will generally have 3-4 relevant examples as evidence. Format: Double-spaced, 12-point, Times New Roman A paper review is similar to a paper reflection or book review. Here are two examples: example of a paper review and example of paper review 2 (I UPLOADED) Your paper review should have the following (refer to the rubric for a detailed format): Introduction - state your position (agree, disagree, it depends) Summary - key points and arguments Critique - identify weakness & strength, providing evidence from external sources, course readings, & course concepts. Conclusion Make sure you are critically engaging with the assigned reading of your choice. That means --- identify weakness and strengths in the assigned reading. Then support your arguments with evidences (to find course appropriate evidences, start with Brock online library). ***Note, you shouldn't just paraphrase or summarize the assigned reading and the key points in your external supporting sources. You need to engage with and build on them like you would in a critical essay, a reflection paper, or book review. Sources & evidence Acceptable sources are lecture slides, course readings, peer-reviewed scholarly articles, mainstream news reports, and only if applicable, evidence from online observations (e.g. if you are using a social media post as an example to demonstrate a concept). A strong paper will allocate 2-3 paragraphs to each critique/argument with explanation and elaboration, and will have a diversity of sources from scholarly articles, mainstream news media (e.g. CBC, Associated Press, BBC, Reuters, CTV News, Toronto Star, Toronto Sun, National Post, Globe & Mail, NPR, etc), course readings, and lecture slides.