Literature review on
Issues for female journalist in Nepal.
(1500 to 2000 words)
This is the Marking criteria please keep this in mind while preparing the Literature review.
Marking Criteria’s Marks
Literature review scope and objective 5
Comparative Analysis 10
Quality and currency of articles and sources used 5
Gaps identified and conclusions drawn 8
Use of Harvard Referencing 2
TOTAL MARKS 30
1. Things to look at: Safety, career, pay, struggle, anything that women are dealing with.
2. Examples: of the Nepali female journalist killed or murdered while doing their duty. For your reference Uma singh was murdered who was a reporter in local radio station for more details please go to https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Uma_Singh
3. IF you don’t reach to minimum words or not enough info you can give other examples from around the world but should be of female journalist only
4. IMP note : there are three assessment altogether 1) literature review 2) Business research proposal and 3)individual reflective journal. And you are doing assessment 1 for now. So the topic are same for all three assessment.
What is a literature review?
The literature review
In many university courses, students need to write literature reviews as part of their studies.
A literature review is:
• a review of writings, or literature, on a particular subject/topic
• a review of the most relevant, recent and scholarly work in the subject/topic area
• a piece of writing that supports, evaluates and critiques your research topic.
A literature review is not:
• a summary of articles, texts or journals; or
• An analytical, opinionative or argumentative essay.
The purpose of a literature review is to:
• establish a theoretical framework for your topic/subject area
• define key terms, definitions and terminology
• identify studies, models, case studies, etc., supporting your topic
• define/establish your area of study, i.e. your research topic.
The three key points of a literature review are:
• what the research says (theory)
• how the research was carried out (methodology)
• what is missing, i.e. the gap that your research intends to fill.