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    I need your English skills to make this sound more formal and professional.
    I have a research question which could be improved to sound a lot better.

    'Do students view those with a history of crime the same as they view those with a history of mental illness?'

    If you can make this sound better, I am going to see how people react to a person with a history of crime vs a history of mental illness. I will be giving them 2 examples the same people except one has a criminal history and one has mental history.
    Part of A Level Psychology.
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    Will no one accept the challenge?

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    What level are you at? If this is GCSE or A level coursework then you can probably get away with this topic, but not at higher levels.
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    (Original post by Crumpet1)
    What level are you at? If this is GCSE or A level coursework then you can probably get away with this topic, but not at higher levels.
    A Level Psychology.

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    Bump

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    OI ENGLISH EXPERTS WHERE U AT

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    Could you say something along the lines of 'Do young people of today's society treat those with criminal histories on par with people with psychiatric conditions?'
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    (Original post by HarryBarney)
    I need your English skills to make this sound more formal and professional.
    I have a research question which could be improved to sound a lot better.

    'Do students view those with a history of crime the same as they view those with a history of mental illness?'
    'In the current generation where judging people on the factors of individual differences and backgrounds are emphasised to be non-discriminate and neutral, what proportion of students perceive those with a criminal past equally to to those with a history of psychiatric illness; what affects the students' opinions- are they more likely to treat the mentally ill with more sympathy for example?'.

    You could also define what you'll be considering a criminal/psychological illness to be, too. I.e what sort of crimes make up a criminal? Will you be using 'soft' examples or more 'serious' ones?

    I ain't a language expert, but wanted to reply as you bumped a few times.
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    (Original post by Davalla)
    'In the current generation where judging people on the factors of individual differences and backgrounds are emphasised to be non-discriminate and neutral, what proportion of students perceive those with a criminal past equally to to those with a history of psychiatric illness; what affects the students' opinions- are they more likely to treat the mentally ill with more sympathy for example?'.

    You could also define what you'll be considering a criminal/psychological illness to be, too. I.e what sort of crimes make up a criminal? Will you be using 'soft' examples or more 'serious' ones?

    I ain't a language expert, but wanted to reply as you bumped a few times.
    Brilliant! That's good thank's.

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