Win a book of your choice, kindle or paperback, valued at $30 participants ages 14 to 16. Here's how and why... 

Gun violence is a horrible tragedy and gun violence crimes have gone up in 2020. When someone shoots and kills a person it affects their whole family. Their loved one is someone's grandchild, father, mother, son, daughter, uncle, aunt, brother or sister. It denies them a chance to live their lives to their fullest potential and be there for their family. The shooter is also affected by having to go to jail, leaving their family and maybe a daughter or son that now has to grow up without a mom or dad too, all because of a senseless act of gun violence.

Write and submit an article to Intelligent One organization on how you think we can stop gun violence in America or in your community. The first 100 articles will be accepted and Intelligent One will choose three articles, the three students’ articles that are chosen will WIN a book, paperback or Kindle from Amazon. Book value of $30 or less and their article will also be published on Intelligent One website.

Your article will need to be submitted by December 5th; The winners will be notified by email and on Intelligent One website on December 15th. 2020.

By submitting your article, you agree to Intelligent One’s terms and conditions below.
1. Articles should be 1000 words or less. 
2. Articles will not be accepted if you use any person's first and last name in your article unless you send in written permission from the person whose name you used.
3. Articles will not be accepted if you use any curse words in your article.
4. Your article will also be published on Intelligent One website.
I have read and agreed to Intelligent One terms and conditions.
Please click this link and use the contact form to submit your article with "gun violence article" in the subject line: Article Form (WIN A BOOK)

According to Medicare, obesity is a disease. But according to others, it's actually a lifestyle.

April Herndon, an associate professor of English at Winona State University in Minnesota, is one person who is tackling the issue.

Psychology Today writer Alice Dreger, a professor of clinical medical humanities and bioethics at Northwestern University's Feinberg School of Medicine in Chicago, asked Herndon to address some obesity questions. In regards to whether it's a disease or a lifestyle choice, Herndon said, "The truth is that obesity is so complicated that most doctors and scientists will admit that the answer may change for each person or (gasp!) that we just don't know."

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