Use your own page on the wiki to collect and track the articles, videos, and websites you find that show the different sides or viewpoints on your issue. Begin by stating your issue and writing a brief summary of it. Then start listing links to your resources and briefly summarizing the position of each one. Be sure to state whose position it is (who wrote or published the article/video/website). It might be helpful to number the resources as you go or to organize them in Pro/Con/Objective lists. You may choose whatever type of organization works best for your topic.


Here's an example, using the issue of censoring books in schools and public libraries:


Book Banning
The issue of banning books or limiting access to books in schools and public libraries has been around for centuries. Opinions range from those who think that books with content they deem inappropriate (sexually explicit material, racial topics, violence, or homosexuality) should not even be sold in stores, let alone stocked in school libraries, to those who think the books should be available but only with parental consent, to those who think any and all reading material should be available to anyone. The banning of books in the United States began in colonial times, but the trend shifted somewhat after Americans witnessed the burning of libraries in Europe at the hands of Nazi Germany. The issue began to be seen in a different light. However, it is still relevant today, especially in schools where books like Brave New World by Alduous Huxley and even J.K. Rowling's Harry Potter series are not allowed to be taught in English classes.

Below are links to resources that show the varying perspectives on this issue.

1. This website by the Discovery company's How Stuff Works includes a number of articles that tell the background of banning books in America and explains the process of how a book is banned. It is a fairly objective resource whose intention is to explain book banning and its history, and not make a judgment about it or put forth a specific perspective.
http://history.howstuffworks.com/american-history/book-banning.htm

2. This website was created by the publishers Adler & Robins books as a public service announcement to raise awareness about the problem of banning books. It contains a list of books banned in US schools throughout the 20th and 21st centuries. Adler & Robbins are very clearly against the banning of books in the United States.
http://www.adlerbooks.com/banned.html

3. "Are Your Kids Reading Rot?" is an opinion article written by Rebecca Hagelin and published on Townhall.com, a conservative publication and discussion forum that covers political and social issues in America. Hagelin is in favor of the banning of books in public schools and libraries and she believes that it is up to parents to decide what their children read. She asserts in this article that children are being victimized by books that are inappropriate for them to be reading.
http://townhall.com/columnists/rebeccahagelin/2005/08/16/are_your_kids_reading_rot

4. "Leave Our Books Alone" is an opinion article written by Kate Sidley and published on Times Live, a South African newspaper and online forum. Sidlin is against banning books in libraries and public schools. Instead, she suggests that if a parent doesn't approve of a book, they should just not let their child read it. Sidley uses humor to try to argue that banning books is ridiculous and that the books that are banned are not inappropriate. She mocks the banning of a children's book that was said to promote homosexuality by having two male penguins raising a baby penguin together. Sidley does suggest, though, that it would be okay to ban books that contained "dangerous" ideas, such as books that give instructions on how to make weapons of mass destruction or books that promote hate.
http://www.timeslive.co.za/lifestyle/books/article1038850.ece/Leave-our-books-alone