The paper should focus on how being socially responsible effects businesses’ profits. Does it really help or harm the businesses’ bottom line?How it will be graded is attached in a word document.Each student must prepare a formal 10-page paper on a topic of their choice related to the major Purchasing and Supply Chain Management topics covered in this class and ways they are being used in today’s complex business environment. For example, current trend include using Big Data to track procurement needs and improve supply chain management, and green sustainable procurement strategies.Your instructor must approve specific topics in advance. Your paper, which is worth 300 points will be submitted through SafeAssign, an originality detection service, and will be evaluated based on the criteria in the rubric linked in the submission activity and includes the following:Quality and depth of contentOrganization of the reportOverall format, i.e., typed, use of page numbers, title page, table of contents, appropriate labels on figures and tables, etc.Correct grammar and evidence of proofing, i.e., no spelling errorsVariety and documentation of references used. Format for citations and references must follow APA guidelinesDue dates are as follows:Week 2 – Topic Submitted for ApprovalWeek 4 – Outline Submitted for ApprovalWeek 6 – Final Research Paper SubmittedReview the Research Paper Rubric and grading point breakdown for your research report.Helpful information and specific tutorials, documents, and links to numerous research and writing resources are available in the course. You are encouraged to utilize these resources to better equip you in producing course assignments.To access this information, go to Student Help & Services, located in the Course Main Menu section.ASU academic rules are clear – if you plagiarize, you will receive a failing grade for the paper, course, and could be subject to immediate program termination. All of the following are considered plagiarism:Turning in someone else’s work as your ownCopying words or ideas from someone else without giving creditFailing to put a quotation in quotation marksGiving incorrect information about the source of a quotationChanging words but copying the sentence structure of a source without giving creditCopying so many words or ideas from a source that it makes up the majority of your work, whether you give credit or not (see our section on “fair use” rules)Most cases of plagiarism can be avoided, however, by citing sources. Simply acknowledging that certain material has been borrowed, and providing your audience with the information necessary to find that source, is usually enough to prevent plagiarism.