The paper "Game Call Of Duty " is a good example of an annotated bibliography on social science.
The Week Publications. “Call of Duty: The terrorist video game”. This article from the section of US news analyzes violent scenes of Call of Duty in an attempt to prove it is a terrorist video game. The publication cites such courses as Daily Finance, Guardian, and The Wall Street Journal, all of which agree on the statement. “Should video games allow us to play at being terrorists?” is the question in focus.
Scrafield- Danby, Constance. “Let the old dogs lie . . .” Orangeville Citizen.
The given editorial on the newspaper’s web-sites analyzes the reasons for war games’ popularity. The writer refers to an older version of Call of Duty – World at War and argues that it is so popular because the US economy is promoting war because cannot afford peace. “It is the promotion of war, using the full weight of technology, to present the horrors in glowing gore, from a totally unrealistic place of safety.” – is the author’s conclusion regarding the popularity of the game.
Yong, Ed. “Playing shoot-em-up video games can improve some aspects of vision.”
This article at Scienceblogs.com analyzes the positive aspects of playing video games and playing Call of Duty in particular. The author, a British award-winning science writer, cites the results of University of Rochester research. As the University scientists found out, playing games like Call of Duty 2 “improved a persons ability to spot the difference between subtly contrasting shades of grey”. In reality, this feature of sight influences the quality of people’s seeing objects – contrast sensitivity of the sight gets improved.