The first is to identify the fallacy in the media and identify the source. The second component is to justify the identification; in other words, the why of your argument. The third and final component is to address the application of the fallacy to the particular media source; what is the purpose of that particular argument in the greater context of the source.
Here is the link to one of the media fallacies that I found.
I think this is the "hasty generalization" fallacy.
The first part of your question you've already partially answered- you found an article which exemplified the "hasty generalization" fallacy. Your professor will want you to explain what that fallacy is and how it is used in the article.
<http://www.logicalfallacies.info/relevance/weak-analogy/> defines the "hasty generalization" fallacy as one that "draws a general rule from a single, perhaps atypical, case," meaning that the author uses a single example as the basis for a generalizing statement. An example of this would be if you saw your friend ask for no tomato on a sandwich and assume that she is allergic to tomatoes, when in fact she simply doesn't like their taste.
In the article you ...
The solution addresses the application of the fallacy to the particular media source.