Discuss the advantages and disadvantages of the study’s research design. Provide a discussion on how the study can be moved forward. For example, how can the methods be used in your own research proposal? In what other research might these methods apply? Include two well phrased research questions that could be used in follow-on studies to the one reviewed. Format: You should have 1-inch margins on all 4 sides of your papers; your title page should include your name and date; you should use 12-point times new roman font throughout. Things to keep in mind: Avoid using the first person in formal writing and instead write with an academic voice throughout. Academic voice is usually written in the third person (he, she, it), not first person (I, we) or second person (you). Be consistent in voice and person. See Grammar Girl, “First, Second, and Third Person,” Quick and Dirty Tips for Better Writing, January 20, 2011, http://grammar.quickanddirtytips.com/first-second-and-third-person.aspx/. Furthermore, the academic voice avoids abbreviations, contractions, jargon, and slang. Even informal academic discussions are more formal than causal chat among friends. The body of your work should be made up of no more than 20% direct quotes. CHOOSE TWO OF THE ARTICLES BELOW Intelligence Studies Articles Stime, Britta. 2017. “Counterinsurgency Agent Networks and Noncombatant-Targeted Violence.” Intelligence and National Security 32, no. 1: 107-125. Thomson, James. 2016. “Governance Costs and Defense Intelligence Provision in the UK: A Case-Study in Microeconomic Theory.” Intelligence and National Security 31, no. 6: 844-857. Nussio, Enzo and Kimberly Howe. 2016. “When Protection Collapses: Post-Demobilization Trajectories of Violence.” Terrorism and Political Violence 28, no. 5: 848-867. Rabinowitz Or and Nicholas L. Miller. 2015. “Keeping the Bombs in the Basement: U.S. Nonproliferation Policy toward Israel, South Africa, and Pakistan.” International Security 40, no. 1: 47-86.