Cohen, Maya. "Cell Phones at School: Should They Be Allowed?" FamilyEducation.com.
Pearson Education, Inc., n.d. Web. 30 Sept. 2013.
The author works with this website’s publisher, Pearson Education, Inc., which works closely with the education for children. This article was intended for families that want to learn more about the pros and cons on cell phones. This website, like Scholastic’s, shows both sides of the argument. This will also be proven to be useful when arguing for both sides.
Gayomali, Chris. "Should Cell Phones Be Allowed in Classrooms? Most Parents Say Yes |
TIME.com." Time.com. Time, 4 Apr. 2011. Web. 30 Sept. 2013.
The author uses surveys and polls from Time Magazines to help prove that cell phone usage in school is not much of a distraction. Most parents, in fact, agree to children using their cellular devices in class. This article is meant to target both students and parents to give reasoning to this highly debatable issue. This article, unlike others, proves their point using statistics of many people in the U.S. This will help give a logos view towards the argument.
Ritter, Elizabeth Lorris, and Jesse Scaccia. "Should Cell Phones Be Banned in School?"
Teacher.scholastic.com. The New York Times Upfront, n.d. Web. 30 Sept. 2013.
The authors, former teachers and parents, use their experiences with children to show their different views on cell phone usage in school. They intend this message mainly towards parents and other teachers to advise them on the advantages and disadvantages of electronics. This helps show the difference in opinions between teachers and parents.
Salant, Sherry. "Five Reasons Why Cell Phones Should Be Allowed in the
Classroom."Voices.yahoo.com. Yahoo!, 1 Sept. 2010. Web. 30 Sept. 2013.
Salant is both a high school teacher and college teacher and the author of two books. Salant aims this passage towards both parents and students to explain how it cell phone usage in school is not as...
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