Technology has changes the way people live, assignment help

The essay that I have submitted it, it has two different topics and it needs to be revised to one of the two.

The comment I have got is: Your point seems to be that online material is not to be trusted, so prove that. The paragraph about blogs does not show about blogs that are not trustworthy. The part about media bias is not really about digital media. Technically, broadcast television is not simply digital media in the way we commonly use that term (it is the same as it was when it was analog media, for example).
But the big problem is the blogs paragraph.
Also, I realize you are likely not a native speaker of English and I will give you a break on that, but in the revision, perhaps get some help proofreading.

Essay #2: Digital Conversations

Assignment: Drawing on two or three relevant,
reliable sources, write a 3-5 page essay taking a stance on one of the
issues Graff and Birkenstein raise about digital communication in
chapter 13 of They Say / I Say. (Don’t bother including a
summary of Graff and Birkenstein since they themselves are basically
just summarizing the various issues being addressed in the
digital-communications conversation.)

Approaching the Assignment: As with Essay #1,
you will need to organize this paper around a substantial, original
argument of your own and to support that argument with plenty of vivid
descriptions, details, stories, and/or reasons. I also expect you to
find a couple good sources (preferably from our school’s library
databases) so that you can incorporate a few relevant quotations,
paraphrases, and/or summaries. But, again, don’t let those sources
hijack your essay; they should supplement your argument, not displace
it. To that end, I recommend coming up with a tentative outline and some
supporting evidence of your own before you do any serious research.

In other words, start with a bit of basic preliminary research just
to get a general sense of what people are saying about your topic. Then
do some brainstorming and compose an outline to decide where you
yourself stand on the issue. Finally, use that outline to determine what
types of sources you’ll actually need and how/where you’d like to use
them in your essay. And, yes, you should definitely address the
opposition and incorporate any other potential naysayers as well as some
discussion of who should care about your argument and why (see TS/IS,
chapter 7, which we’ll talk about next Wednesday).

Requirements checklist:

____ 1. Your final draft must contain at least three full, correctly formatted pages—plus a correctly formatted works cited page to acknowledge your sources.

____ 2. The sources themselves should be at least two or three pages
in length (longer would be better) and include substantial, thoughtfully
developed arguments related to whatever specific topic you’ve decide to
write about.

____ 3. Entries from encyclopedias, dictionaries, and/or other
reference materials do not count toward the minimum source requirement –
although you should of course cite them if you actually quote them.

____ 4. Be sure to frame all quotations and to use signal verbs (and citations, if needed) when you summarize or paraphrase.

____ 5. Please attach your sources to the final draft of your essay
with a paper clip so that I can give you credit for your annotations and
offer feedback on your use of source material.

____ 6. Check the daily schedule and Canvas regularly for due dates of the various tasks related to this assignment.

____7. If you’d like extra feedback, check the tutoring schedule posted outside Room 309 (or come see me), but plan ahead.

____8. Finally, remember that any work you submit in this class must be composed by you specifically for this class.
In other words, do NOT recycle papers from other classes or present
someone else’s writing and/or ideas as your own. When you borrow the
work of others, be sure to cite that work using the conventions
described in the green section of your handbook.