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ANTH 101 - Introduction to Anthropology (4 credits)

Goal Areas 5 and 8  Diverse Cultures Purple
This course surveys human biological and cultural diversity through time and space. You will learn about questions like: "how did humans evolve?" and "how do anthropologists collect and interpret information about human beings and their ancestors?"
Session I

ANTH 240 - Language and Culture(4 credits)

Goal Areas 5 and 8  Diverse Cultures Purple
Language provides not only communication but identification of oneself and one's group. Humans are extremely sensitive to language, dialect, jargon, and slang. An understanding of language and its relationship to culture is basic to any understanding of human beings.
Session II

AOS 301 - Introduction to Applied Leadership(3 credits)

Upper Division
Topics include world economics and their implications for the labor force, critical and creative thinking, leadership, and portfolio assessment. Required for admission to the Applied Organizational Studies program.
Session II

AOS 488 - Professional Studies Portfolio (2 credits)

Upper Division
Capstone project in which the student creates a portfolio that demonstrates the student's achievement in the core competencies of the program. Portfolio to be presented to a committee.
Session II

 

CORR 106 - Introduction to Criminal Justice Systems(3 credits)

Goal Areas 5 and 9, Diverse Cultures Purple
Examines the making of criminal law, the evolution of policing, the adjudication of persons accused of criminal law violations, and the punishment of adult offenders.
Session I

CORR 255 - Juvenile Delinquency (3 credits)

Goal Areas 5 and 9
A critical consideration of definitions of juvenile delinquency, emphasis on micro and macro level of struggle in which delinquent behavior takes place, critique of current theories on delinquency, and the juvenile justice response to delinquency.
Session I

CORR 310 - Corrections Research Methods(3 credits)

Upper Division
Research methodologies as they apply to correctional evidence-based practices are covered, as are strengths and limitations of various research practices, especially with respect to central correctional concepts such as risk, recidivism, and program evaluation. Students will gain experience with data sources, data collection, and basic interpretation of data analysis.
Session I & Session II

CORR 441 - Social Deviance (3 credits)

Upper Division
Sociological perspective on social deviance; overview of theoretical approaches; emphasis on symbolic interactionism; issues of social control; research examples and policy implications. Prerequisites: SOC 101.Session II

CORR 442 - Criminology (3 credits)

Upper Division
A critical consideration of myths concerning crime, perspectives on crime and their assumptions, current criminology theory, and construction of alternative explanations related to crime. Prerequisites: SOC 101 Session I

CORR 485 - Selected Topics: Community Reentry (3 credits)

Upper Division
Topics vary as announced in class schedule. May be retaken for credit if topic varies. Prerequisites: SOC 101
Session I

CORR 541 - Social Deviance (3 credits)

Graduate
Sociological perspective on social deviance; overview of theoretical approaches; emphasis on symbolic interactionism; issues of social control; research examples and policy implications.
Session II

CORR 542 - Criminology  (3 credits)

Graduate
A critical consideration of myths concerning crime, perspectives on crime and their assumptions, current criminology theory, and construction of alternative explanations related to crime.
Session I

CORR 585 - Selected Topics: Community Reentry  (3 credits)

Graduate
Topics vary as announced in class schedule. May be retaken for credit if topic varies.
Session I

ECON 201 - Principles of Macroeconomics (3 credits)

Goal Areas 5
Emphasis on forces influencing employment and inflation. Current problems of the economy are stressed along with tools government has to cope with them.
Session I & Session II

ECON 202 - Principles of Microeconomics  (3 credits)

Goal Areas 5
Examines decision making by the individual firm, the determination of prices and wages, and current problems facing business firms.
Session I & Session II

ECON 207 - Business Statistics (4 credits)

Goal Areas 2 and 4
Basic statistical methods including measures of central tendency and dispersion, probability, probability distributions, sampling, problems of estimation and hypothesis testing in the case of one and two sample meaans and proportions. Chi-Square, one-way analysis of variance, simple regression and correlation analysis, and brief introduction to multiple regression analysis. Use of computer statistical packages required. Prereq: MATH 112 - College Algebra (Minimum grade: 2.0 GPA equivalent); OR , MATH 121 - Calculus I (Minimum grade: 2.0 GPA equivalent); OR , MATH 130 - Finite Mathematics and Introductory Calculus
Session I & Session II

 

ETHN 101 - Introduction to Multicultural & Ethnic Studies (3 credits)

Goal Areas 5 and 7 Diverse Cultures Purple This course introduces students to multicultural and ethnic knowledge and values in and outside the United States. Students are exposed to such issues as race, culture, ethnicity, dominance, immigration, stereotypes, discrimination, and intergroup relations through interdisciplinary approaches-anthropological, economic, historical, political, psychological and/or sociological.Session II

ETHN 150 - Multi-Cultural/Ethnic Experience (3 credits)

Goal Areas 7  Diverse Cultures Gold
Students will participate in field trips, activities, and guest discussions that will enable them to interact with people ethnically (race, religion, lifestyle, etc.) different from the students, to understand their perspectives and to appreciate their unique experiences and/or contributions to the U.S. pluralistic society. Students are expected to learn actively in and outside the classroom by experiencing events or people from diverse cultural groups. Session I & Session II

ETHN 220W - Civil Rights in the U.S. (3 credits)

Goal Areas 5  Diverse Cultures Purple, Writing Intensive
This course will focus on the struggle for civil rights by diverse groups in the United States. Emphasis will be on how these struggles have impacted their communities and cultural pluralism in the U.S.
Session I

ETHN 330 - Immigration and Ethnicity (3 credits)

Upper Division
Examines the history, identity, conflict and ethnic relations related to immigration as explored from an Ethnic Studies perspective as well as from American and global perspectives.
Session II

ETHN 410 - Foundations of Oppression (3 credits)

Diverse Cultures Purple, Upper Division
Students will examine the forces which create and maintain prejudice, discrimination and racism within global perspectives. Special attention will be given to the work of Paulo Freire. Prereq:ETHN 100 - American Racial Minorities; OR , ETHN 400 - Cultural Pluralism
Session II

ETHN 420 - African American Studies  (3 credits)

Upper Division
This course will provide students with an in-depth examination of the issues affecting present-day Africans, and those of the Black Diaspora. Possible topics are fair representation in the media, education, cross-cultural interactions, economics, politics/law, and racial identity. Prereq: ETHN 400 - Cultural Pluralism
Session II

ETHN 510 - Foundations of Oppression (3 credits)

Graduate
Students will examine the forces which create and maintain prejudice, discrimination, and racism. Special attention will be given to the work of Paulo Freire.
Session II

ETHN 520 - African American Studies (3 credits)

Graduate
This course examines contemporary topics in the lives of African Americans. These topics include but are not limited to: slavery, Reconstruction, Post-Reconstruction, Separate-But-Equal, Desegregation, and Resegregation. (S) Prerequisite: ETHN 500 or consent
Session II

GWS 110 - Introduction to Gender (4 credits)

Goal Areas 5 and 7  Diverse Cultures Purple
This course familiarizes students with the field of Gender and Women's Studies. It focuses on major questions and approaches to understanding gender alongside race, class, and sexuality, among other identity categories.
Session I

GWS 220W - Sex and Gender Worldwide (4 credits)

Goal Areas 8 and 9 Diverse Cultures Purple, Writing Intensive
This course will examine women's lives and activism, past and present, throughout the world. We will explore and evaluate individual and collective efforts to achieve social justice in the context of interlocking systems
Session I and Session II

GEOG 100 - Elements of Geography (3 credits)

Goal Areas 8 and 10 Diverse Cultures Purple
An introduction to Geography and its themes of study. The course will familiarize students with where places are located in the world together with their cultural and physical features. Students will be tasked to think critically and diversely about various cultures and features of the modern world.
Session I & Session II

GEOG 101 - Introductory Physical Geography  (4 credits)

Goal Areas 3 and 10
An introduction to the science of understanding earth's physical environment, with focus on the processes that drive fundamental earth systems. Includes investigation of natural hazards, earth-sun relationships, climate and climate change, weather, flora and fauna, soil, landforms, and surfaces processes driven by rivers, glaciers, wind, rock decay, gravity. North American and world-wide examples are used to demonstrate spatial distribution and interrelationships. Some coverage of human-environmental relations.
Session I

GEOG 103 - Introductory Cultural Geography (3 credits)

Goal Areas 5 and 8 Diverse Cultures Purple
Cultural aspects of interactions between people and their environment focusing on spatial patterns of population, agriculture, politics, language, religion, industrialization, and urbanization. Emphasis is placed on the processes that create the cultural landscape and on management of land and natural resources.
Session I

GEOG 373 - Introduction to Geography Information Systems (4 credits)

Upper Division
The course will be an introduction to the analysis of spatial data using the concept of a geographic information system (GIS). Content of the course will be, to a great extent, based on the NCGIA core curriculum with assignments tailored to the data and software available within the department such as ArcGIS.
Session I

HIST 170W - Ancient World Civilization to 1500  (4 credits)

Goal Areas 5 and 8, Writing Intensive
A history of the physical, political, cultural, social, and economic foundations of world civilizations to 1500. Same content as HIST 170. Students may not take both HIST 170 and HIST 170W for credit.
Session II

HIST 171W - World Civilization, 1500-Present (4 credits)

Goal Areas 5 and 8 Diverse Cultures Purple, Writing Intensive
Review of major changes in World Civilization since 1500. Same content as HIST 171. Students may not take both HIST 171 and HIST 171W for credit.
Session I

HIST 190 - United States to 1877 (4 credits)

Goal Areas 5 and 7 Diverse Cultures Purple
This course is designed to provide an overview of America's political, social, economic, and cultural development from earliest colonization to 1877.
Session I

HIST 191 - United States Since 1877  (4 credits)

Goal Areas 5 and 7 Diverse Cultures Purple
A survey of American History from the end of Reconstruction to the present with a special emphasis on political and social developments.
Session II

HIST 302 - World History: An Overview  (4 credits)

Upper Division
Review of World History as a field of study.
Session II

HIST 432 - The Spanish Conquest  (4 credits)

Upper Division
This seminar course will deal with a specific aspect of World History as announced by the department.
Session I

HIST 436 - History of East Asian Relations with the United States  (4 credits)

Upper Division
History of relations of major East Asian countries with the United States from the late 18th century to the present.
Session II

HIST 446 - Modern Middle East  (4 credits)

Upper Division
How do we define the Middle East? In our popular culture and media sources that we are exposed to daily, the Middle East is one of the more discussed and yet, one of the most misunderstood topics. Our goal is to both to unlearn misconceptions and to create an accurate representation of the region. Our class will start with an introduction to the region and its history and the misconceptions that are attached to it. It will then proceed from the late 18th century to the revolutionary events of recent years dubbed the Arab Spring and their aftermaths.
Session I

HIST 532 - The Spanish Conquest  (4 credits)

Graduate
This seminar course will deal with a specific aspect of World History as announced by the department.
Session I

HIST 536 - History of East Asian Relations with the United States  (4 credits)

Graduate
History of relations of major East-Asian countries with the United States from the late 18th century to the present.
Session II

HIST 546 - Modern Middle East  (4 credits)

Graduate
How do we define the Middle East? In our popular culture and media sources that we are exposed to daily, the Middle East is one of the more discussed and yet, one of the most misunderstood topics. Our goal is to both to unlearn misconceptions and to create an accurate representation of the region. Our class will start with an introduction to the region and its history and the misconceptions that are attached to it. It will then proceed from the late 18th century to the revolutionary events of recent year
Session II

LAWE 438 - Terrorism & Political Violence (4 credits)

Upper Division
History, philosophy, techniques and countermeasures to terroristic and law intensity threats to public order. Both domestic and international terror. The blurring of the lines between low intensity conflict/terrorism and multinational high intensity crime. Same as POL 425.
Session II

LAWE 491 - Criminological Perspectives on Police Misconduct (3 credits)

Upper Division
This course explores topics in law enforcement beyond what is covered in the existing curriculum. Students study specialized topics of current importance in the field. Specific topics will change depending on the term and instructor. May be retaken with a change of topic.
Session I

POL 103W - Thinking About Politics (3 credits)

Goal Areas 2, Writing Intensive
This course is designed to help you to read, think and write critically about important concepts and issues in the study and practice of politics. It is intended to acquaint you with some of the great debates in political thought, increase your understanding of how political systems work and help you to develop your research and writing skill
Session II

POL 106 - Politics in the World Community (4 credits)

Goal Areas 8
This introductory course examines key concepts and issues in contemporary world politics. It is a survey course covering topics including political culture, the political impact of economic globalization, the changing role of the state, nationality and ethnic identity, and issues of oppression and empowerment.
Session I

POL 111 - United States Government (3 credits)

Goal Areas 5 and 9
Become informed enough to play your part in governing the United States. Start by learning about the Constitution, our rights and freedoms, how the national government works and the opportunities and challenges of citizen influence. Political Science methods, and the challenges of citizenship are emphasized.
Session I

POL 231 - World Politics (3 credits)

An introduction to the dynamics of interactions among sovereign states and other global actors.
Session I

POL 321 - Democracy and Citizenship  (3 credits)

Upper Division
Students learn about active citizenship from readings and discussions on the theory and practice of democracy. Students should become more motivated to participate, feel a greater sense of empowerment, improve political skills, and to better understand and appreciate democracy.
Session I & Session II

POL 425 - Terrorism & Political Violence (4 credits)

Upper Division
History, philosophy, techniques and countermeasures to terroristic and low intensity threats to public order. Both domestic and international terror. The blurring of the lines between low intensity conflict/terrorism and multinational high intensity crime. Same as LAWE 438
Session II

POL 443 - Middle East Politics  (3.75 credits)

Upper Division
This class explores the dynamics that determine politics and effect change in the region. Using a comparative perspective for the major countries in the region, we examine such issues as Islam, nationalism, resources, regional conflicts, impact of the international system, and political development. Prereq: POL 241 - Introduction to Comparative Politics
Session I

POL 450 - Law and Politics (4 credits)

Upper Division
This course explores topics in public law beyond what is covered in the existing curriculum. Students study specialized topics of current importance in the field. Specific topics will change depending on the term and instructor. May be retaken with a change of topic.
Session II

POL 525 - Terrorism and Political Violence (3 credits)

Graduate
History, philosophy, techniques, and countermeasures to terroristic and low intensity threats to public order. Both domestic and international terror. The blurring of the lines between low intensity conflict/terrorism and multinational high intensity crime.
Session II

POL 543 - Middle East Politics (3 credits)

Graduate
This class explores the dynamics that determine politics and effect change in the region. Using a comparative perspective for the major countries in the region, we examine such issues as Islam, nationalism, resources, regional conflicts, impact of the international system, and political development.
Session I

PSYC 101 - Introduction to Psychological Science (4 credits)

Goal Areas 5
This course is designed to provide a thorough introduction to the broad spectrum of theories and applications that make up the field of psychology
Session I & Session II

PSYC 103W - Psychology Today (3 credits)

Goal Areas 2, Writing Intensive
Introduces students to major issues in society that impact their lives, behaviors, and the way they think. Course requires student to critically address controversial and non-controversial issues through clear argumentations, intensive writings, research and presentations.
Session II

PSYC 201 - Statistics for Psychology (4 credits)

This course emphasizes understanding the conceptual basis of common statistical procedures and applying those procedures to the problems of organizing information and making inferences from data. Topics include: summarizing data, the logic of inference, estimation, analysis of variance, and correlation.
Prereq: MATH 112 - College Algebra (Minimum grade: 2.0 GPA Equivalent)
MATH 113 - Trigonometry (Minimum grade: 2.0 GPA Equivalent)
MATH 115 - Precalculus Mathematics (Minimum grade: 2.0 GPA Equivalent)
MATH 121 - Calculus I (Minimum grade: 2.0 GPA Equivalent)
MATH 130 - Finite Mathematics and Introductory Calculus
STAT 154 - Elementary Statistics (Minimum grade: 2.0 GPA Equivalent)
Session I

PSYC 206 - Introduction to Cognitive Science (4 credits)

Goal Areas 5
This course introduces a multidisciplinary approach to the scientific study of cognition. Contributions from the fields of biology, computer science, neuroscience, philosophy, and psychology are emphasized. Topics include the mind-body problem, perception, memory, linguistics, problem solving, artificial intelligence, and robotics. This course is a prerequisite for the cognitive science major. For the psychology major, it serves as unrestricted elective credit; it does not satisfy the cognitive restricted elective requirement.
Session II

PSYC 219 - Psychology of Diversity and Inclusion (4 credits)

Goal Areas 7
This class will cover the psychological experiences of diverse individuals in American educational, work, health care, consumer, and legal environments. Diversity in this course will be broadly defined to include race/ethnicity, gender, sexuality, age, obesity, pregnancy, disability status, and others as deemed appropriate. Topics of prejudice, discrimination and stigma will be discussed. We will also discuss potential solutions to diversity-related problems in these environments.
Session II

PSYC 230 - Child Care Psychology  (3 credits)

Diverse Cultures Gold
This course is designed to develop an understanding of major variables that impact the psychological development of children. Emphasis will be placed on what parents and other care givers can do to maximize the healthy psychological development of their children.
Session I

PSYC 321 - Introduction to Brain and Behavior (4 credits)

Upper Division
This course will introduce students to the relationship between the structure and function of the nervous system to the underlying biological processes of behavior. Prereq:PSYC 201 - Statistics for Psychology
Session II

PSYC 340 - Introduction to Social Psychology (4 credits)

Upper Division
An exploration of theories and research related to the ways that the social environment affects people's behavior.
Session I & Session II

PSYC 343 - Introduction to Developmental Psychology (4 credits)

Upper Division
This course examines changes in human behavior over the entire lifespan from conception to death. Topics cover developmental changes in physical, cognitive, and social domains. Traditional theories are integrated with current findings of developmental researchers.
Prereq: PSYC 101 - Introduction to Psychological Science Or PSYC 101 - Introduction to Psychological Science
Session I

PSYC 409 - History and Systems (4 credits)

Upper Division
Examination of the historical origins of the principal contemporary psychological theories.
Prereq: PSYC 211 - Research Methods and Design
Session I

PSYC 415 - Human Memory (4 credits)

Upper Division This course covers experimental and behavioral studies of human memory including long-and short-term memory, memory for text, pictures, spatial information, and autobiographical events. Emphasis on real-world situations, including education, in which memory and learning play a role.
Prereq:  PSYC 211W - Research Methods and Design Or PSYC 211 - Research Methods and Design
Session I

PSYC 433 - Child Psychology (4 credits)

Upper Division
Physical, social, emotional, intellectual, and personality development from conception to preadolescence. Focus on interplay between maturation and experience. Prereq:PSYC 101 - Psychology
Session II

PSYC 436 - Adolescent Psychology (4 credits)

Upper Division
This class covers the development of the individual from the age of 11 to 19 years of age. Discussion will include aspects of both normal and abnormal development.
Session II

PSYC 443 - Advanced Social Psychology (4 credits)

Upper Division
An in-depth examination of social psychological research in laboratory and field settings.
Prereq: One of these two PSYC 211 - Research Methods and Design PSYC 211W - Research Methods and Design
And
One of these two PSYC 340 - Introduction to Social Psychology PSYC 358 - Introduction to Cultural Psychology
Session II

PSYC 455 - Abnormal Psychology (4 credits)

Upper Division
This course is designed to increase the student's awareness and understanding of abnormal psychology. Students will become familiar with clinical descriptions, course of onset, and treatment regimens specific to various disorders.
Prereq: PSYC 101 - Introduction to Psychological Science
Session I & Session II

PSYC 466 - Psychology of Aging (4 credits)

Upper Division
Aging process and development during the adult years; psychology and psychological concerns of the aging individual; dealing with death.
Session I

PSYC 509 - History and Systems (4 credits)

Graduate
Examination of the historical origins of the principal contemporary psychological theories. Restricted to the following major(s): Clinical Psychology, Industrial/Organizational Psychology, School Psychology, General Psychology.
Session I

PSYC 515 - Human Memory (4 credits)

Graduate
This course covers experimental and behavioral studies of human memory including long and short-term memory, memory for text, pictures, spatial information, and autobiographical events. Emphasis on real-world situations, including education, in which memory and learning play a role. Restricted to the following major(s): Clinical Psychology, Industrial/Organizational Psychology, School Psychology, General Psychology
Session I

PSYC 533 - Child Psychology (4 credits)

Graduate
Physical, social, emotional, intellectual, and personality development from conception to preadolescence. Focus on interplay between maturation and experience. Restricted to the following major(s): Clinical Psychology, Industrial/Organizational Psychology, School Psychology, General Psychology
Session II

PSYC 536 - Adolescent Psychology (4 credits)

Graduate
This class covers the development of the individual from the age of 11 to 19 years of age. Discussion will include aspects of both normal and abnormal development. Restricted to the following major(s): Clinical Psychology, Industrial/Organizational Psychology, School Psychology, General Psychology.
Session II

PSYC 543 - Advanced Social Psychology (3 credits)

Graduate
An in-depth examination of social psychological research in laboratory and field settings. Restricted to the following major(s): Clinical Psychology, Industrial/Organizational Psychology, School Psychology, General Psychology
Session II

PSYC 555 - Abnormal Psychology (4 credits)

Graduate
This course is designed to increase the student's awareness and understanding of abnormal psychology. Students will become familiar with clinical descriptions, course of onset, and treatment regimens specific to various disorders. Restricted to the following major(s): Clinical Psychology, Industrial/Organizational Psychology, School Psychology, General Psychology, SOCIAL WORK
Session I

PSYC 566 - Psychology of Aging (4 credits)

Graduate
Restricted to the following major(s): Clinical Psychology, Industrial/Organizational Psychology, School Psychology, General Psychology
Session I

SOC 101 - Introduction to Sociology (3 credits)

Goal Areas 5 and 8 Diverse Cultures Purple
Overview of the nature and characteristics of human societies; the structure and processes of social life; impact of social forces on individuals and groups; interdependence of society and the individual; emphasis on cultural diversity and globalism.
Session I & Session II

SOC 150 - Social Problems (3 credits)

Goal Areas 5 and 7 Diverse Cultures Purple
A critical description and analysis of selected social problems, with an emphasis on the sociological perspective, critical thinking, roots of group inequality, and exploration of solutions and alternatives to existing social problems.
Session I & Session II

SOC 202 - Introductory Social Statistics (3 credits)

Goal Areas 4
Basic descriptive and inferential statistics used in the analysis of sociological data.
Session II

SOC 255 - Juvenile Delinquency (3 credits)

Goal Areas 5 and 9
A critical consideration of definitions of juvenile delinquency, emphasis on micro and macro level of struggle in which delinquent behavior takes place, critique of current theories on delinquency, and the juvenile justice response to delinquency.
Prereq: SOC 101 - Introduction to Sociology; OR , SOC 101W - Introduction to Sociology.
Session I 

SOC 307 - Sex & Gender in Contemporary Society (3 credits)

Upper Division
Description and analysis of sex/gender systems, interpersonal power, language and communication, the role of gender in social institutions such as the family, work, and politics, and the role of social movements in creating change in gender relations.
Session II

SOC 351 - Social Psychology (3 credits)

Upper Division
The study of symbolic interaction as the basis of the mind, the self, and society.
Session I

SOC 409 - Family Violence (3 credits)

Upper Division
Various forms of family violence including dating violence, spouse abuse, and child abuse; social theory, empirical research and social policy on family violence; social context, responses and solutions.
Session I

SOC 442 - Criminology (3 credits)

Upper Division
A critical consideration of myths concerning crime, perspectives on crime and their assumptions, current criminology theory, and construction of alternative explanations related to crime.
Session I

SOC 446 - Race, Culture & Ethnicity (3 credits)

Diverse Cultures Purple, Upper Division Study of minority racial and cultural groups in U.S. society. An examination of how the lives of the members of these groups are affected by racism, prejudice, and discrimination.
Session II

SOC 466 - Program Planning and Evaluation (3 credits)

Upper Division
This course will address theoretical and practical aspects of the planning and evaluation process within social service systems. Evidence-based methods of developing programs and measuring their effectiveness in the human services will be addressed.
Session II

SOC 542 - Criminology (3 credits)

Graduate
A critical consideration of myths concerning crime, perspectives on crime and their assumptions, current criminology theory, and construction of alternative explanations related to crime.
Session I

SOC 546 - Race, Culture & Ethnicity (3 credits)

Graduate
Study of minority racial and cultural groups in US society. An examination of how the lives of the members of these groups are affected by racism, prejudice, and discrimination.
Session II

SOC 566 - Program Planning and Evaluation (3 credits)

Graduate
This course will address theoretical and practical aspects of the planning and evaluation process within social service systems. Evidence-based methods of developing programs and measuring their effectiveness in the human services will be addressed.
Session II

URBS 100 - Introduction to the City (3 credits)

Goal Areas 5 and 8
A fresh look at the city, with emphasis on the reasons why cities have grown and how people can make cities livable.
Session I 

URBS 110 - The City: Design and Architecture (3 credits)

Goal Areas 6
Appreciation of the city as the highest cultural achievement in design and architecture.
Session I & Session II

URBS 150 - Sustainable Communities (3 credits)

Goal Areas 5 and 10
This course will identify and analyze global social, economic, political and environmental problems impacting community viability and explore the full range of solutions to these problems. The course will view communities as complex, sustainable organisms and bring together the works of the great minds working on sustainability.
Session I & Session II

URBS 230W - Community Leadership (3 credits)

Goal Areas 9 and 11, Writing Intensive
Introduction to community leadership-elected, professional, or voluntary-and the skills and values which support it.
Session I & Session II

 

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