For my 75 words, I give you the opening of my paper that's due for grad school in a week.
Aristotle’s understanding of the rhetorical situation explains that both the presenter and receiver of information hold certain biases. The audience takes on an onus to explore the given material for its internal accuracy, but in order to draw more closely to the intended meaning of an argument, the audience may also look at other aspects of the presentation. The context of the situation can certainly play a role in suggesting how one should interpret such information, or if one can trust it at all. The Letter to the Hebrews has a cemented spot in the canon of the New Testament as scholars have analyzed both the time and place of the letter and have deemed it trustworthy. However, one mystery remains. No one has, with any degree of certainty, ascertained the identity of the author of the letter. While the author’s name will remain a mystery without new evidence, inquisitive minds can still investigate existing facts about the letter in order to determine a plausible "character sketch" of the author which should provide both context to understand his (or her) intentions in writing it as well as clues to the identity of the writer.
Wouldn't it be funny if I get in trouble for plagiarizing myself when I turn my paper in next week? I doubt my professors would do anything... I mean if the NCAA and UNC don't care if people plagiarize, why should they?