International World Hunger

1. Title page
2. Introduction: 1 – 2 paragraphs. What is the topic and why is it worth studying? The end of the introduction should include the thesis statement. The thesis statement is a declarative sentence that asserts the position a paper will be taking. This statement should be both specific and arguable. The remainder of your paper will support this thesis. Example thesis statement: Democracies are less likely to go to war with one another than nondemocracies.
3. Literature Review: 2 – 3 pages. What does the relevant literature say about your thesis? Search for academic articles about your topic on google scholar (or another analogous search engine). Summary these articles and be sure to cite them.
4. Hypothesis: 1 page or less. This section is similar to your thesis statement (e.g., I hypothesize that countries with democratic regimes will be less likely to fight one another than countries with nondemocratic regimes). What is the arguable (or falsifiable) statement you are making about your topic? How would you know if you are right/wrong? 
5. Evidence: 2 – 3 pages. What evidence exists that supports or conflicts with your hypothesis/thesis statement? Use scholarly sources (google scholar) and summarize available data.
6. Conclusion: 1 – 2 pages. What did you learn from researching this topic? Did you find support for your hypothesis/thesis statement? The beginning of this section should restate your thesis.