First, decide on roles.
Consider which group member has the strongest counterclaim -- they should probably take that speaking role. Then make decisions for the other roles (based on the number of people in your team--seed slides below). Any other members not presenting their counterclaim in the speech can potentially use their counterclaim (evidence, reasoning, etc.) for one of the rebuttals--each team members' counterclaim can still be of use in the debate.
Next, work on your speech.
Again, see the slides for speaking roles and focus on what needs to be accomplished for your role. Also, remember to look at the rubric (see below). This is important so that you remember what you are specifically being summatively assessed on. Every speaking role is required to use evidence --both verbally as well as incorporating an image as a form of evidence; the visual will be on your slide and you are required to reference it in your speech. You need to appeal to logos and ethos.
Be aware of the importance of engaging with your audience (eye contact, tone, speaking in a cadence/speed that allows them to follow your speech as well as projecting your voice that allows even those in the back of the room to hear you). This is also something that factors into your overall grade for your speech.
Then, develop your slide.
Remember, the slide is meant to enhance your speech--not compete with it.
Choose an image that you can easily work into your speech and reference it--this is not just pointing to it but using it to help emphasize a point you want to make or help your audience see something you are trying to make a point about in your speech.
Choose an image that works well. Primary source images are generally best.
Please, no memes or clipart.
Links for Team Slide Deck Presentations:
HW: Prepare for next Class' Debate
Tips for preparation:
Helpful Videos for Preparing For Your Speaking Role in a Debate:
Mrs. Stewart's Course
You'll find a daily agenda posted here for each day that class meets