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One-page infographic that informs the viewer about the topic, main idea, and supporting evidence from one of the following readings

Create a one-page infographic that informs the viewer about the topic, main idea, and supporting evidence from one of the following readings:• "Mindfulness and Student Success" by Matt Leland (academic article from Week 5)• "On Campus, Failure Is on the Syllabus" by Jessica Bennett (expository news article from Week 7)• "Misinformation During the COVID-19 Pandemic" by Karine Garneau and Clémence Zossou (Statistics Canada report)• "A Disparate Impact: Second Interim Report on the Inquiry into Racial Profiling and Racial Discrimination of Black Persons by

the Toronto Police Service" by the Ontario Human Rights Commission (OHRC report) Requirements (what to submit):1. Infographic – one page, includes data, text, images and reference(s) in APA at the bottom2. Reflection – one paragraph (150–200 words; 5–7 sentences). See below for specific instructions.Uploading your infographic: The infographic must be saved as a JPEG, PDF, PNG or ppt(pptx). Please upload the infographic and reflective paragraph using "Insert/Edit image" icon (picture) as well as the attachment icon (paperclip). Your infographic should visually represent the main idea (the thesis) of the article or report and provide compelling reasons for students to be interested in your topic. In a one-page infographic, present the main idea and supporting ideas from one article or report in a way that both informs and persuades the viewer. Basic Guidelines:Ensure that your infographic contains:

▪ A title that serves as the main idea of the infographic (keep it concise).▪ Three to four supporting ideas or points logically organized to support the main idea of the infographic. Do not copy or quote; use your own words to express the idea.▪

Clear and concise language. Use appropriate font sizes and colour contrast for readability.▪ Organization: Your infographic should be easy to follow and well organized. Have clear relationships between segments (parts of the infographic)▪ Graphics / images: use graphics that are properly sized and well balanced. Pick graphics that are appropriate to the audience, content and message (ie: that help illustrate the main idea and the supporting points). Consider things like spacing, colour, orientation, scale, etc.▪ APA citations for the report or article, the images used, and any other sources consulted. List all sources at bottom of infographic