How does the authors viewpoint affect the presentation of information and opinion?

An annotated bibliography is a list of researched sources (both from databases and the web) that is organized like a Works Cited list with MLA citations. However, after each entry, you write a few paragraphs summarizing the source, evaluating its credibility, and reflecting on its usefulness for your topic. Please look at the example MLA annotation of a source below:

Battle, Ken. Child Poverty: The Evolution and Impact of Child Benefits. A Question of Commitment: Children’s Rights in

Canada, edited by Katherine Covell and R.Brian Howe, University Press, 2007, 21-44.

Ken Battle draws on a close study of government documents, as well as his own research as an extensively-published policy analyst, to explain Canadian child benefit programs. He outlines some fundamental assumptions supporting the belief that all society members should contribute to the upbringing of children. His comparison of child poverty rates in a number of countries is a useful wake-up to anyone assuming Canadian society is doing a good job of protecting children. Battle pays particular attention to the National Child Benefit (NCB), arguing that it did not deserve to be criticized by politicians and journalists. He outlines the NCBs development, costs, and benefits, and laments that the Conservative government scaled it back in favor of the inferior Universal Child Care Benefit (UCCB). However, he relies too heavily on his own work; he is the sole or primary author of almost half the sources in his bibliography. He could make this work stronger by drawing from others’ perspectives and analyses. However, Battle does offer a valuable source for this essay, because the chapter provides a concise overview of government-funded assistance currently available to parents. This offers context for analyzing the scope and financial reality of child poverty in Canada.

Please also answer the following questions for each source:

– How accurate and reliable is your source? Is it reliable, sufficient, and relevant? What is the purpose of the publication or website? (Is it to sell a product? To inform? To shape opinion about an issue or cause? Is it a corporation, an organization, or a government agency?)
– How does the authors viewpoint affect the presentation of information and opinion? What are the authors allegiances? Does the author treat one side of an issue more favorably than another? Is the author’s bias hidden or stated?
– How useful will the information in the source be for your paper?

There isn’t a page requirement because this isn’t really a “formal” essay.

Each of your annotations should be similar in length to the example above.