One of the sources is the book the review is on. Here is the assignment instruct

One of the sources is the book the review is on. Here is the assignment instructions,
This book critique is NOT the same as a book report, which simply summarizes the content of a book. Rather, you should not only report on the content of the book but also merge your own perspective and understanding about the topic. It is not uncommon (or unacceptable) to provide an assessment, including strengths and weaknesses of the author’s presentation of material, or to integrate knowledge you have gained from other classes or experiences!
To understand your own reaction to the book, as well as to merge your perspectives on the topic(s), you need to read the book carefully and critically. As a critical reader, you are not passive; you should ask questions of the book and note reactions as you read. Your critique then shares those questions and reactions. There are several requirements to the structure, format, and content of the critique that you must follow:
Introduction: Eloquently summarize the book and the author’s main point(s). Identify the author and describe his/her viewpoint and purpose for writing; note any aspects of the author’s background that are important for understanding the book. Be sure to end the Introduction with a sentence indicating your goals for the critique. [Two+ paragraphs]
Stakeholders: Include a table that has three columns: Stakeholders, Role, and Impact. List the stakeholders and briefly summarize their role and end goal(s). Identify, the last column, whether they had a positive, negative, or neutral impact on the problem [One table + paragraph]
Critique: Evaluate one or two specific topics from the book in detail. Some topics to consider (these are ideas, not requirements):
Describe the impact special interest and lobbying groups’ have in environmental sustainability and/or degradation. Consider how things have changed since the late 1970s.
Compare and contrast the role and impact of grassroot community organizations can have on spotlighting environmental problems and pursuing solutions and the role of drafting and enforcing environmental regulations. Should we roll back environmental regulations to maximize industrial and commercial productivity or tighten regulations to minimize public health crises?
Consider the human element – how did people change over the course of the story, use or abuse power, or find solutions to the problem?
How was the problem solved, from a scientific and engineering perspective, and is the solution acceptable? Is the area livable now?
How are environmental justice issues at Love Canal similar to those in SE Michigan? Provide cited examples that show how we have made progress with environmental justice, or how we have failed.
Be thorough on your critique – avoid covering too many topics and focus on one or two major topics. Be sure to convince your instructor that you read the book by citing evidence from the book and other resources and going into detail (do not merely copy / paste statements from the book!). [Four+ paragraphs]
Sustainability: Discuss sustainability within the context of the environment topic(s) covered in the book. Is Love Canal an evidence of a Progress Trap? Can industrialization occur at a rapid rate while minimizing externalities? [One+ paragraphs]
Conclusion: A final evaluation of the book. Succinctly describe your impression of the book and topic. Is it relevant to your life or is a history story? [One paragraph]
How to write a successful critique:
In order to produce a professional report on a book, it is recommended that you take notes as you read, keeping track of relevant characters/ agencies/ organizations, the main idea and supporting ideas/data, and any valuable statements/quotes that can be used to support your paper. When you begin writing, convert the suggested approach (i.e., the example listed above) to a working outline and continue adding text and ideas until it expands into a well-organized, flowing, professional paper. Write as if the instructor is your target audience (i.e., assume good background knowledge already exists) and proofread several times before submitting (e.g., do not assume spell-checker will find ALL misspelled words or bad grammar!).
Formatting requirements:
Your review needs a title page and properly distributed subheadings that organize the paper. Use font type Times, size 11. Double space the paper with 1″ margins on all sides. Include figures/tables or other visuals, but you must include figure captions that directly reference the figure in text. Reference style is up to you, but it must be consistent throughout the entire paper. It is optional to include a running head or page numbers. Footnotes are acceptable, if that is preferred.

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