Brainstorm your ideas: When you’re first starting out, don’t feel like you have 

Brainstorm your ideas: When you’re first starting out, don’t feel like you have to know exactly what you’re going to say. Just write down your ideas in brainstorming sessions. There are lots of ways to go about brainstorming. Choose one which suits you best, and which enables you to most freely jot down your ideas. You might want to create a Google document. The key is not to criticize, but to open yourself up to new and fresh ideas. Whatever format you use, even if it is a sketch with pencil on paper, a digital mind map graphic organizer, or a words organized in a document, you have to make that any brainstorming style that you use is in a document. In other words, if you are using any drawing based brainstorming, you would need to take a picture or screenshot of the brainstorming drawing and paste it into a document that you submit to this link. Here are a couple of examples of brainstorming from Read: Write a Manifesto [Composition].
Thought webs can help you to connect many different ideas. Make sure
you are adding as many connected details as you can. This will also help
you to build an outline.
Stream of consciousness writing can help you to get your brain working
on the topic. By writing whatever comes to mind, and not worrying about
the punctuation and grammar conventions, you can feel free to express
important concepts. Give yourself a time limit, and see how much you can
jot down in that time.
Submission Guidelines: Submit a .docx or .pdf file in MLA format that shows your brainstorming for your manifesto as well as how your sources will be used to throughout your manifesto in support of your manifesto main ideas. This assignment will likely fit on one page no matter what brainstorming style you are using. You may write more than one page if you need to.