Schedule of Classes




2021 Fall: August 18 - December 14
Every faculty member, staff member and student plays a vital role in the health and safety of our University community. We ask that each of you consider your health and the health of others, and comply with the vaccine mandate. Getting vaccinated remains the best way to ensure that we have a full and rich experience during the spring semester. For updated information, please visit https://www.umgc.edu/news/announcements/coronavirus.cfm

Course Class No. Section Start & End Date Day Time Status Location
CCJS 345 Introduction to Security Management (3)
(Formerly CCJS 445) Prerequisite: CCJS 100. A study of the history, concepts, principles, and methods of organizing and administering security management and loss prevention activities in industry, business, and government. The objective is to manage security duties, evaluate and apply risk management principles, and evaluate administrative and operational issues. Discussion covers both private and governmental risk assessment and management and the protection of assets, personnel, and facilities. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CCJS 345, CCJS 445, or CCJS 498G.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80409 6380 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Bogart, Michael P Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 345 Introduction to Security Management (3)
(Formerly CCJS 445) Prerequisite: CCJS 100. A study of the history, concepts, principles, and methods of organizing and administering security management and loss prevention activities in industry, business, and government. The objective is to manage security duties, evaluate and apply risk management principles, and evaluate administrative and operational issues. Discussion covers both private and governmental risk assessment and management and the protection of assets, personnel, and facilities. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CCJS 345, CCJS 445, or CCJS 498G.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80458 6381 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Weissman, Mark J Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 345 Introduction to Security Management (3)
(Formerly CCJS 445) Prerequisite: CCJS 100. A study of the history, concepts, principles, and methods of organizing and administering security management and loss prevention activities in industry, business, and government. The objective is to manage security duties, evaluate and apply risk management principles, and evaluate administrative and operational issues. Discussion covers both private and governmental risk assessment and management and the protection of assets, personnel, and facilities. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CCJS 345, CCJS 445, or CCJS 498G.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
81657 6382 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Hicks, Maurice R Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 345 Introduction to Security Management (3)
(Formerly CCJS 445) Prerequisite: CCJS 100. A study of the history, concepts, principles, and methods of organizing and administering security management and loss prevention activities in industry, business, and government. The objective is to manage security duties, evaluate and apply risk management principles, and evaluate administrative and operational issues. Discussion covers both private and governmental risk assessment and management and the protection of assets, personnel, and facilities. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CCJS 345, CCJS 445, or CCJS 498G.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
81840 6980 22 Sep 2021-16 Nov 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Wall, Stephanie A Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 345 Introduction to Security Management (3)
(Formerly CCJS 445) Prerequisite: CCJS 100. A study of the history, concepts, principles, and methods of organizing and administering security management and loss prevention activities in industry, business, and government. The objective is to manage security duties, evaluate and apply risk management principles, and evaluate administrative and operational issues. Discussion covers both private and governmental risk assessment and management and the protection of assets, personnel, and facilities. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CCJS 345, CCJS 445, or CCJS 498G.
83214 7380 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Closed Online
Faculty: Hecht, Sheldon J Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 345 Introduction to Security Management (3)
(Formerly CCJS 445) Prerequisite: CCJS 100. A study of the history, concepts, principles, and methods of organizing and administering security management and loss prevention activities in industry, business, and government. The objective is to manage security duties, evaluate and apply risk management principles, and evaluate administrative and operational issues. Discussion covers both private and governmental risk assessment and management and the protection of assets, personnel, and facilities. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CCJS 345, CCJS 445, or CCJS 498G.
84004 7381 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Hollywood, John H Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 345 Introduction to Security Management (3)
(Formerly CCJS 445) Prerequisite: CCJS 100. A study of the history, concepts, principles, and methods of organizing and administering security management and loss prevention activities in industry, business, and government. The objective is to manage security duties, evaluate and apply risk management principles, and evaluate administrative and operational issues. Discussion covers both private and governmental risk assessment and management and the protection of assets, personnel, and facilities. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CCJS 345, CCJS 445, or CCJS 498G.
84605 7382 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Shandler, Joshua D Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 345 Introduction to Security Management (3)
(Formerly CCJS 445) Prerequisite: CCJS 100. A study of the history, concepts, principles, and methods of organizing and administering security management and loss prevention activities in industry, business, and government. The objective is to manage security duties, evaluate and apply risk management principles, and evaluate administrative and operational issues. Discussion covers both private and governmental risk assessment and management and the protection of assets, personnel, and facilities. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CCJS 345, CCJS 445, or CCJS 498G.
Stateside hybrid classes scheduled for 2021 Fall have transitioned to an online format to ensure the health and safety of our community. These courses will include synchronous faculty and student engagement via Zoom.
85295 5060 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 W 6:00P-9:00P Open LaPlata-Hybrid
Faculty: Jones, Stephen M Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 350 Juvenile Delinquency (3)
(Fulfills the general education requirement in behavioral and social sciences.) Prerequisite: CCJS 100. Recommended CCJS 105 . An examination of juvenile delinquency in relation to the general problem of crime. The aim is to apply theories and identify statutory parameters related to juvenile delinquency, analyze prevention measures, and assess the effectiveness of treatment measures. Topics include factors underlying juvenile delinquency, prevention of criminal acts by youths, and the treatment of delinquents. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CCJS 350 or CRIM 450.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80488 6380 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Martin, Randy L. Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 350 Juvenile Delinquency (3)
(Fulfills the general education requirement in behavioral and social sciences.) Prerequisite: CCJS 100. Recommended CCJS 105 . An examination of juvenile delinquency in relation to the general problem of crime. The aim is to apply theories and identify statutory parameters related to juvenile delinquency, analyze prevention measures, and assess the effectiveness of treatment measures. Topics include factors underlying juvenile delinquency, prevention of criminal acts by youths, and the treatment of delinquents. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CCJS 350 or CRIM 450.
84002 7380 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Closed Online
Faculty: Cruz, Amanda J Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 350 Juvenile Delinquency (3)
(Fulfills the general education requirement in behavioral and social sciences.) Prerequisite: CCJS 100. Recommended CCJS 105 . An examination of juvenile delinquency in relation to the general problem of crime. The aim is to apply theories and identify statutory parameters related to juvenile delinquency, analyze prevention measures, and assess the effectiveness of treatment measures. Topics include factors underlying juvenile delinquency, prevention of criminal acts by youths, and the treatment of delinquents. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CCJS 350 or CRIM 450.
84003 7381 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Thomas, Keone D Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 350 Juvenile Delinquency (3)
(Fulfills the general education requirement in behavioral and social sciences.) Prerequisite: CCJS 100. Recommended CCJS 105 . An examination of juvenile delinquency in relation to the general problem of crime. The aim is to apply theories and identify statutory parameters related to juvenile delinquency, analyze prevention measures, and assess the effectiveness of treatment measures. Topics include factors underlying juvenile delinquency, prevention of criminal acts by youths, and the treatment of delinquents. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CCJS 350 or CRIM 450.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
84952 6381 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Stephenson, Dennis L. Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 352 Drugs and Crime (3)
Prerequisite: CCJS 100. An analysis of the role of criminal justice in controlling the use and abuse of drugs. The objective is to apply effective enforcement strategies, demonstrate case management skills, and analyze the effect of drug policy. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CCJS 352 or CJUS 352.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
82254 6980 22 Sep 2021-16 Nov 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Monell, Jack S Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 352 Drugs and Crime (3)
Prerequisite: CCJS 100. An analysis of the role of criminal justice in controlling the use and abuse of drugs. The objective is to apply effective enforcement strategies, demonstrate case management skills, and analyze the effect of drug policy. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CCJS 352 or CJUS 352.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
82255 6981 22 Sep 2021-16 Nov 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Hamby, Charles E Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 360 Victimology (3)
(Fulfills the general education requirement in behavioral and social sciences.) Prerequisite: CCJS 100.Recommended CCJS 105. An overview of the history and theory of victimology in which patterns of victimization are analyzed, with emphasis on types of victims and of crimes. The aim is to identify and apply appropriate preventative measures and responses to victimization. Discussion covers the interaction between victims of crime and the system of criminal justice in terms of the role of the victim and the services that the victim is offered. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CCJS 360 or CRIM 360.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80494 6380 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Hoofnagle, Kara K Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 360 Victimology (3)
(Fulfills the general education requirement in behavioral and social sciences.) Prerequisite: CCJS 100.Recommended CCJS 105. An overview of the history and theory of victimology in which patterns of victimization are analyzed, with emphasis on types of victims and of crimes. The aim is to identify and apply appropriate preventative measures and responses to victimization. Discussion covers the interaction between victims of crime and the system of criminal justice in terms of the role of the victim and the services that the victim is offered. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CCJS 360 or CRIM 360.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
81600 6381 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Stumpf, Bridgette M Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 360 Victimology (3)
(Fulfills the general education requirement in behavioral and social sciences.) Prerequisite: CCJS 100.Recommended CCJS 105. An overview of the history and theory of victimology in which patterns of victimization are analyzed, with emphasis on types of victims and of crimes. The aim is to identify and apply appropriate preventative measures and responses to victimization. Discussion covers the interaction between victims of crime and the system of criminal justice in terms of the role of the victim and the services that the victim is offered. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CCJS 360 or CRIM 360.
84000 7380 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Closed Online
Faculty: Frantzen, Durant H Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 360 Victimology (3)
(Fulfills the general education requirement in behavioral and social sciences.) Prerequisite: CCJS 100.Recommended CCJS 105. An overview of the history and theory of victimology in which patterns of victimization are analyzed, with emphasis on types of victims and of crimes. The aim is to identify and apply appropriate preventative measures and responses to victimization. Discussion covers the interaction between victims of crime and the system of criminal justice in terms of the role of the victim and the services that the victim is offered. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CCJS 360 or CRIM 360.
84001 7381 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Closed Online
Faculty: Leiker, Michael W Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 360 Victimology (3)
(Fulfills the general education requirement in behavioral and social sciences.) Prerequisite: CCJS 100.Recommended CCJS 105. An overview of the history and theory of victimology in which patterns of victimization are analyzed, with emphasis on types of victims and of crimes. The aim is to identify and apply appropriate preventative measures and responses to victimization. Discussion covers the interaction between victims of crime and the system of criminal justice in terms of the role of the victim and the services that the victim is offered. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CCJS 360 or CRIM 360.
87249 7382 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Stumpf, Bridgette M Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 380 Ethical Behavior in Criminal Justice (3)
Prerequisite: CCJS 100. A survey of the standards for ethical behavior that guide criminal justice professionals in different roles and responsibilities. The aim is to make ethical decisions based on informed personal and accepted professional standards. Rules, laws, and codes of conduct are explored as a foundation for discussing individual ethical responsibilities.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80495 6380 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Closed Online
Faculty: Pope, James A Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 380 Ethical Behavior in Criminal Justice (3)
Prerequisite: CCJS 100. A survey of the standards for ethical behavior that guide criminal justice professionals in different roles and responsibilities. The aim is to make ethical decisions based on informed personal and accepted professional standards. Rules, laws, and codes of conduct are explored as a foundation for discussing individual ethical responsibilities.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80910 6381 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Valltos, Nicholas G Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 380 Ethical Behavior in Criminal Justice (3)
Prerequisite: CCJS 100. A survey of the standards for ethical behavior that guide criminal justice professionals in different roles and responsibilities. The aim is to make ethical decisions based on informed personal and accepted professional standards. Rules, laws, and codes of conduct are explored as a foundation for discussing individual ethical responsibilities.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
81658 6382 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Beltz, Richard C Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 380 Ethical Behavior in Criminal Justice (3)
Prerequisite: CCJS 100. A survey of the standards for ethical behavior that guide criminal justice professionals in different roles and responsibilities. The aim is to make ethical decisions based on informed personal and accepted professional standards. Rules, laws, and codes of conduct are explored as a foundation for discussing individual ethical responsibilities.
83998 7380 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Scott, Gregory R Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 380 Ethical Behavior in Criminal Justice (3)
Prerequisite: CCJS 100. A survey of the standards for ethical behavior that guide criminal justice professionals in different roles and responsibilities. The aim is to make ethical decisions based on informed personal and accepted professional standards. Rules, laws, and codes of conduct are explored as a foundation for discussing individual ethical responsibilities.
83999 7381 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Closed Online
Faculty: Fetterolf, Scott H Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 380 Ethical Behavior in Criminal Justice (3)
Prerequisite: CCJS 100. A survey of the standards for ethical behavior that guide criminal justice professionals in different roles and responsibilities. The aim is to make ethical decisions based on informed personal and accepted professional standards. Rules, laws, and codes of conduct are explored as a foundation for discussing individual ethical responsibilities.
87162 7382 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Mc Manus, Lizbeth P Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 390 Cybercrime and security (3)
An examination of crimes involving the use of computers. Topics include federal and state laws and investigative and preventive methods used to secure computers. Case studies emphasize security. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CCJS 390, CCJS 496, or CCJS 498C.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80496 6380 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Weidner, Geoffrey R Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 390 Cybercrime and security (3)
An examination of crimes involving the use of computers. Topics include federal and state laws and investigative and preventive methods used to secure computers. Case studies emphasize security. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CCJS 390, CCJS 496, or CCJS 498C.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
82253 6980 22 Sep 2021-16 Nov 2021 Open Online
Faculty: McGill, William P Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 390 Cybercrime and security (3)
An examination of crimes involving the use of computers. Topics include federal and state laws and investigative and preventive methods used to secure computers. Case studies emphasize security. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CCJS 390, CCJS 496, or CCJS 498C.
83225 7380 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Weissman, Mark J Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 390 Cybercrime and security (3)
An examination of crimes involving the use of computers. Topics include federal and state laws and investigative and preventive methods used to secure computers. Case studies emphasize security. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CCJS 390, CCJS 496, or CCJS 498C.
83990 7381 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Jenkins, William Ernest Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 420 Medical and Legal Investigations of Death (3)
Prerequisite: CCJS 101, CCJS 100, or CCJS 105. Recommended: CCJS 234. An intensive look at medical and legal investigations into causes of death. The objective is to perform investigative functions at a death scene, determine and apply forensic testing, and analyze and effectively communicate investigative information. Topics include the difference between the medical (or pathological) and legal (or criminal) components of investigations into causes of death, medical and investigative terminology, and the impact of ethics on prosecutions and convictions. Case studies illustrate practical applications of various forms of forensic styles and parameters.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80498 6380 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Dollinger, Marnie G Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 420 Medical and Legal Investigations of Death (3)
Prerequisite: CCJS 101, CCJS 100, or CCJS 105. Recommended: CCJS 234. An intensive look at medical and legal investigations into causes of death. The objective is to perform investigative functions at a death scene, determine and apply forensic testing, and analyze and effectively communicate investigative information. Topics include the difference between the medical (or pathological) and legal (or criminal) components of investigations into causes of death, medical and investigative terminology, and the impact of ethics on prosecutions and convictions. Case studies illustrate practical applications of various forms of forensic styles and parameters.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
81619 6381 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Stein, Paul C Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 420 Medical and Legal Investigations of Death (3)
Prerequisite: CCJS 101, CCJS 100, or CCJS 105. Recommended: CCJS 234. An intensive look at medical and legal investigations into causes of death. The objective is to perform investigative functions at a death scene, determine and apply forensic testing, and analyze and effectively communicate investigative information. Topics include the difference between the medical (or pathological) and legal (or criminal) components of investigations into causes of death, medical and investigative terminology, and the impact of ethics on prosecutions and convictions. Case studies illustrate practical applications of various forms of forensic styles and parameters.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
81937 6980 22 Sep 2021-16 Nov 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Claassens, Johannes Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 420 Medical and Legal Investigations of Death (3)
Prerequisite: CCJS 101, CCJS 100, or CCJS 105. Recommended: CCJS 234. An intensive look at medical and legal investigations into causes of death. The objective is to perform investigative functions at a death scene, determine and apply forensic testing, and analyze and effectively communicate investigative information. Topics include the difference between the medical (or pathological) and legal (or criminal) components of investigations into causes of death, medical and investigative terminology, and the impact of ethics on prosecutions and convictions. Case studies illustrate practical applications of various forms of forensic styles and parameters.
83989 7380 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Closed Online
Faculty: Troup, Krista L Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 420 Medical and Legal Investigations of Death (3)
Prerequisite: CCJS 101, CCJS 100, or CCJS 105. Recommended: CCJS 234. An intensive look at medical and legal investigations into causes of death. The objective is to perform investigative functions at a death scene, determine and apply forensic testing, and analyze and effectively communicate investigative information. Topics include the difference between the medical (or pathological) and legal (or criminal) components of investigations into causes of death, medical and investigative terminology, and the impact of ethics on prosecutions and convictions. Case studies illustrate practical applications of various forms of forensic styles and parameters.
86916 7381 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Roy, Tiffany A Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 421 Principles of Digital Analysis (3)
Prerequisite: CCJS 321. A hands-on exploration of digital analysis based on the overarching principles of data integrity and search and comparison as they relate to digital evidence. Focus is on the data and forensic tools and methodologies used to explore these overarching principles critical to digital evidence and analysis. The comparison and correlation of digital artifacts provide a solid introduction to all facets of digital analysis.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80499 6380 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Leiker, Michael W Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 421 Principles of Digital Analysis (3)
Prerequisite: CCJS 321. A hands-on exploration of digital analysis based on the overarching principles of data integrity and search and comparison as they relate to digital evidence. Focus is on the data and forensic tools and methodologies used to explore these overarching principles critical to digital evidence and analysis. The comparison and correlation of digital artifacts provide a solid introduction to all facets of digital analysis.
83980 7380 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Ortiz, David M Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 440 Fingerprint Analysis (3)
Prerequisite: CCJS 301. A comprehensive study of friction ridge analysis in fingerprints. Emphasis is on the practical analysis of evidence in a criminal investigation. The objective is to apply skills expected of an entry-level fingerprint professional, including assessing surfaces for viable latent fingerprints; evaluating how to process and collect latent fingerprints; analyzing, comparing, evaluating, and verifying fingerprint evidence; and conveying findings. Topics include processing and comparison methodologies, historical and biological foundations of impressions, and legal aspects.
83954 7380 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Reitnauer, Andrew R Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 440 Fingerprint Analysis (3)
Prerequisite: CCJS 301. A comprehensive study of friction ridge analysis in fingerprints. Emphasis is on the practical analysis of evidence in a criminal investigation. The objective is to apply skills expected of an entry-level fingerprint professional, including assessing surfaces for viable latent fingerprints; evaluating how to process and collect latent fingerprints; analyzing, comparing, evaluating, and verifying fingerprint evidence; and conveying findings. Topics include processing and comparison methodologies, historical and biological foundations of impressions, and legal aspects.
83964 7381 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Gardner, Jean V Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 440 Fingerprint Analysis (3)
Prerequisite: CCJS 301. A comprehensive study of friction ridge analysis in fingerprints. Emphasis is on the practical analysis of evidence in a criminal investigation. The objective is to apply skills expected of an entry-level fingerprint professional, including assessing surfaces for viable latent fingerprints; evaluating how to process and collect latent fingerprints; analyzing, comparing, evaluating, and verifying fingerprint evidence; and conveying findings. Topics include processing and comparison methodologies, historical and biological foundations of impressions, and legal aspects.
87227 7382 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 441 Firearms and Toolmarks Analysis (3)
Prerequisite: CCJS 301. A comprehensive study of toolmark evidence, including toolmarks imparted by firearms. Discussion covers the practical analysis of evidence in a criminal investigation. The aim is to assess toolmarks; examine, compare, evaluate, and verify firearm and toolmark evidence; and convey findings. Topics include comparison methodologies, historical and mechanical foundations of toolmarks, and legal aspects. Focus is on developing the foundational knowledge and applied skills expected of an entry-level professional in the firearms and toolmarks field.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80591 6380 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Desire, Lisa M Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 441 Firearms and Toolmarks Analysis (3)
Prerequisite: CCJS 301. A comprehensive study of toolmark evidence, including toolmarks imparted by firearms. Discussion covers the practical analysis of evidence in a criminal investigation. The aim is to assess toolmarks; examine, compare, evaluate, and verify firearm and toolmark evidence; and convey findings. Topics include comparison methodologies, historical and mechanical foundations of toolmarks, and legal aspects. Focus is on developing the foundational knowledge and applied skills expected of an entry-level professional in the firearms and toolmarks field.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
81234 6381 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Blankenship, Susan E Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 461 Psychology of Criminal Behavior (3)
Prerequisite: CCJS 100. Recommended: CCJS 105. An overview of delinquent and criminal behavior from a developmental, cognitive-behavioral perspective. The aim is to apply theoretical perspectives (behavioral, emotional, and cognitive) to analyze real or hypothetical criminal scenarios; to identify the various factors that encourage or discourage criminal behavior; and to explain the use of risk assessment tools at various stages of the criminal justice process. Factors that influence the development of adults and juveniles on the road to crime are examined to assess culpability for criminal behavior. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CCJS 461 or CRIM 455.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80286 6380 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Shusko, Robin A Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 461 Psychology of Criminal Behavior (3)
Prerequisite: CCJS 100. Recommended: CCJS 105. An overview of delinquent and criminal behavior from a developmental, cognitive-behavioral perspective. The aim is to apply theoretical perspectives (behavioral, emotional, and cognitive) to analyze real or hypothetical criminal scenarios; to identify the various factors that encourage or discourage criminal behavior; and to explain the use of risk assessment tools at various stages of the criminal justice process. Factors that influence the development of adults and juveniles on the road to crime are examined to assess culpability for criminal behavior. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CCJS 461 or CRIM 455.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80937 6381 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Hendrix, Leroy Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 461 Psychology of Criminal Behavior (3)
Prerequisite: CCJS 100. Recommended: CCJS 105. An overview of delinquent and criminal behavior from a developmental, cognitive-behavioral perspective. The aim is to apply theoretical perspectives (behavioral, emotional, and cognitive) to analyze real or hypothetical criminal scenarios; to identify the various factors that encourage or discourage criminal behavior; and to explain the use of risk assessment tools at various stages of the criminal justice process. Factors that influence the development of adults and juveniles on the road to crime are examined to assess culpability for criminal behavior. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CCJS 461 or CRIM 455.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
81925 6980 22 Sep 2021-16 Nov 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Jones, Derrick P Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 461 Psychology of Criminal Behavior (3)
Prerequisite: CCJS 100. Recommended: CCJS 105. An overview of delinquent and criminal behavior from a developmental, cognitive-behavioral perspective. The aim is to apply theoretical perspectives (behavioral, emotional, and cognitive) to analyze real or hypothetical criminal scenarios; to identify the various factors that encourage or discourage criminal behavior; and to explain the use of risk assessment tools at various stages of the criminal justice process. Factors that influence the development of adults and juveniles on the road to crime are examined to assess culpability for criminal behavior. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CCJS 461 or CRIM 455.
83936 7380 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Holladay, Aaron M Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 461 Psychology of Criminal Behavior (3)
Prerequisite: CCJS 100. Recommended: CCJS 105. An overview of delinquent and criminal behavior from a developmental, cognitive-behavioral perspective. The aim is to apply theoretical perspectives (behavioral, emotional, and cognitive) to analyze real or hypothetical criminal scenarios; to identify the various factors that encourage or discourage criminal behavior; and to explain the use of risk assessment tools at various stages of the criminal justice process. Factors that influence the development of adults and juveniles on the road to crime are examined to assess culpability for criminal behavior. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CCJS 461 or CRIM 455.
83937 7381 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Pomeranz, Heather L Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 461 Psychology of Criminal Behavior (3)
Prerequisite: CCJS 100. Recommended: CCJS 105. An overview of delinquent and criminal behavior from a developmental, cognitive-behavioral perspective. The aim is to apply theoretical perspectives (behavioral, emotional, and cognitive) to analyze real or hypothetical criminal scenarios; to identify the various factors that encourage or discourage criminal behavior; and to explain the use of risk assessment tools at various stages of the criminal justice process. Factors that influence the development of adults and juveniles on the road to crime are examined to assess culpability for criminal behavior. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CCJS 461 or CRIM 455.
Stateside hybrid classes scheduled for 2021 Fall have transitioned to an online format to ensure the health and safety of our community. These courses will include synchronous faculty and student engagement via Zoom.
85296 6250 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 M 6:30P-9:30P Open Largo-Online Hybrid
Faculty: White, Henry Nathaniel Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 495 Issues in Criminal Justice (3)
(Intended as a final, capstone course for criminal justice degree majors; to be taken in a student's last 15 credits). Prerequisites: CCJS 230, CCJS 340, CCJS 341, CCJS 345, and CCJS 380. An integrative study of the various components of the American criminal justice system. The goal is to apply principles of interagency cooperation, critical thinking, and systems approaches to solve practical problems in a criminal justice environment. Topics include problem solving, case study analysis, strategic planning, teamwork, and professional writing.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80564 6380 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Baca, Philip Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 495 Issues in Criminal Justice (3)
(Intended as a final, capstone course for criminal justice degree majors; to be taken in a student's last 15 credits). Prerequisites: CCJS 230, CCJS 340, CCJS 341, CCJS 345, and CCJS 380. An integrative study of the various components of the American criminal justice system. The goal is to apply principles of interagency cooperation, critical thinking, and systems approaches to solve practical problems in a criminal justice environment. Topics include problem solving, case study analysis, strategic planning, teamwork, and professional writing.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80935 6381 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Closed Online
Faculty: Black, Andrew P Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 495 Issues in Criminal Justice (3)
(Intended as a final, capstone course for criminal justice degree majors; to be taken in a student's last 15 credits). Prerequisites: CCJS 230, CCJS 340, CCJS 341, CCJS 345, and CCJS 380. An integrative study of the various components of the American criminal justice system. The goal is to apply principles of interagency cooperation, critical thinking, and systems approaches to solve practical problems in a criminal justice environment. Topics include problem solving, case study analysis, strategic planning, teamwork, and professional writing.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
81496 6382 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: McDonnell, Patrick J Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 495 Issues in Criminal Justice (3)
(Intended as a final, capstone course for criminal justice degree majors; to be taken in a student's last 15 credits). Prerequisites: CCJS 230, CCJS 340, CCJS 341, CCJS 345, and CCJS 380. An integrative study of the various components of the American criminal justice system. The goal is to apply principles of interagency cooperation, critical thinking, and systems approaches to solve practical problems in a criminal justice environment. Topics include problem solving, case study analysis, strategic planning, teamwork, and professional writing.
84302 7380 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Closed Online
Faculty: Pomrenke, Russ J Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 495 Issues in Criminal Justice (3)
(Intended as a final, capstone course for criminal justice degree majors; to be taken in a student's last 15 credits). Prerequisites: CCJS 230, CCJS 340, CCJS 341, CCJS 345, and CCJS 380. An integrative study of the various components of the American criminal justice system. The goal is to apply principles of interagency cooperation, critical thinking, and systems approaches to solve practical problems in a criminal justice environment. Topics include problem solving, case study analysis, strategic planning, teamwork, and professional writing.
84303 7381 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Closed Online
Faculty: Black, Andrew P Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 495 Issues in Criminal Justice (3)
(Intended as a final, capstone course for criminal justice degree majors; to be taken in a student's last 15 credits). Prerequisites: CCJS 230, CCJS 340, CCJS 341, CCJS 345, and CCJS 380. An integrative study of the various components of the American criminal justice system. The goal is to apply principles of interagency cooperation, critical thinking, and systems approaches to solve practical problems in a criminal justice environment. Topics include problem solving, case study analysis, strategic planning, teamwork, and professional writing.
84304 7382 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Closed Online
Faculty: McDonnell, Patrick J Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 495 Issues in Criminal Justice (3)
(Intended as a final, capstone course for criminal justice degree majors; to be taken in a student's last 15 credits). Prerequisites: CCJS 230, CCJS 340, CCJS 341, CCJS 345, and CCJS 380. An integrative study of the various components of the American criminal justice system. The goal is to apply principles of interagency cooperation, critical thinking, and systems approaches to solve practical problems in a criminal justice environment. Topics include problem solving, case study analysis, strategic planning, teamwork, and professional writing.
84536 7383 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Milam, Michelle E Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 497 Correctional Administration (3)
Prerequisite: CCJS 230, CCJS 340, CCJS 341, CCJS 345, CCJS 380. An examination of prison administration, including theories of management and institutional structure and purpose. Objectives include the application of organizational concepts, leadership, and effective administrative approaches to the management of correctional institutions and offender populations. Emphasis is on concepts of organizational structure, communication, self-assessment, short- and long-term strategic operational planning, decision making, and human resources.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80501 6380 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Maloney, Michael T Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 497 Correctional Administration (3)
Prerequisite: CCJS 230, CCJS 340, CCJS 341, CCJS 345, CCJS 380. An examination of prison administration, including theories of management and institutional structure and purpose. Objectives include the application of organizational concepts, leadership, and effective administrative approaches to the management of correctional institutions and offender populations. Emphasis is on concepts of organizational structure, communication, self-assessment, short- and long-term strategic operational planning, decision making, and human resources.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
81924 6980 22 Sep 2021-16 Nov 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Wallenstein, Arthur M Syllabus Course Materials
CCJS 497 Correctional Administration (3)
Prerequisite: CCJS 230, CCJS 340, CCJS 341, CCJS 345, CCJS 380. An examination of prison administration, including theories of management and institutional structure and purpose. Objectives include the application of organizational concepts, leadership, and effective administrative approaches to the management of correctional institutions and offender populations. Emphasis is on concepts of organizational structure, communication, self-assessment, short- and long-term strategic operational planning, decision making, and human resources.
83178 7380 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Greene, Michael Syllabus Course Materials
CHEM 121 Chemistry in the Modern World (3)
(For students not majoring or minoring in science.) An exploration of chemistry as it relates to human life and the environment. The goal is to use a working knowledge of chemical principles, scientific reasoning, and quantitative reasoning to make informed decisions about health and safety matters. Discussion examines natural processes and human factors in the modern world using the principles of chemistry and the scientific method. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CHEM 102, CHEM 103, CHEM 104, CHEM 105, CHEM 107, CHEM 121, CHEM 297, or GNSC 140.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80395 6380 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Williams, Richard J Syllabus Course Materials
CHEM 121 Chemistry in the Modern World (3)
(For students not majoring or minoring in science.) An exploration of chemistry as it relates to human life and the environment. The goal is to use a working knowledge of chemical principles, scientific reasoning, and quantitative reasoning to make informed decisions about health and safety matters. Discussion examines natural processes and human factors in the modern world using the principles of chemistry and the scientific method. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CHEM 102, CHEM 103, CHEM 104, CHEM 105, CHEM 107, CHEM 121, CHEM 297, or GNSC 140.
83934 7380 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Meyssami, Behrouz Syllabus Course Materials
CHEM 121 Chemistry in the Modern World (3)
(For students not majoring or minoring in science.) An exploration of chemistry as it relates to human life and the environment. The goal is to use a working knowledge of chemical principles, scientific reasoning, and quantitative reasoning to make informed decisions about health and safety matters. Discussion examines natural processes and human factors in the modern world using the principles of chemistry and the scientific method. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CHEM 102, CHEM 103, CHEM 104, CHEM 105, CHEM 107, CHEM 121, CHEM 297, or GNSC 140.
84676 7381 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Unfried, Kenneth G Syllabus Course Materials
CHEM 121 Chemistry in the Modern World (3)
(For students not majoring or minoring in science.) An exploration of chemistry as it relates to human life and the environment. The goal is to use a working knowledge of chemical principles, scientific reasoning, and quantitative reasoning to make informed decisions about health and safety matters. Discussion examines natural processes and human factors in the modern world using the principles of chemistry and the scientific method. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CHEM 102, CHEM 103, CHEM 104, CHEM 105, CHEM 107, CHEM 121, CHEM 297, or GNSC 140.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
86798 6381 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Limoges, Lance David Syllabus Course Materials
CHEM 297 Environmental Chemistry (3)
Prerequisite(s): MATH 115 (or MATH 107 and MATH 108). An examination of the chemistry of environmental systems. The aim is to identify and evaluate fundamental principles of chemistry in relation to environmental systems. Discussion covers the nature of atoms, types of bonding, functional groups, chemical reactivity, and chemical interactions. Topics also include migration of chemicals through the environment, the role of basic chemistry in biogeochemical cycles, and human impact on biogeochemical cycles through the use of technology. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CHEM 102, CHEM 103, CHEM 104, CHEM 105, CHEM 107, CHEM 121, CHEM 297, or GNSC 140.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80893 6380 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Deese, Rachel D Syllabus Course Materials
CHEM 297 Environmental Chemistry (3)
Prerequisite(s): MATH 115 (or MATH 107 and MATH 108). An examination of the chemistry of environmental systems. The aim is to identify and evaluate fundamental principles of chemistry in relation to environmental systems. Discussion covers the nature of atoms, types of bonding, functional groups, chemical reactivity, and chemical interactions. Topics also include migration of chemicals through the environment, the role of basic chemistry in biogeochemical cycles, and human impact on biogeochemical cycles through the use of technology. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CHEM 102, CHEM 103, CHEM 104, CHEM 105, CHEM 107, CHEM 121, CHEM 297, or GNSC 140.
83933 7380 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Deese, Rachel D Syllabus Course Materials
CHIN 111 Elementary Chinese I (3)
For online sections, microphone, speakers and occasional synchronous work required. (Not open to native speakers of Chinese: assumes no prior knowledge of Chinese. Students with prior experience with the Chinese language should take a placement test to assess appropriate level.) An introduction to spoken and written Mandarin Chinese. The objective is to communicate in Chinese in some concrete real-life situations using culturally appropriate language and etiquette, to read and write pinyin, and to begin to recognize and type Chinese characters. Practice is provided in Chinese pronunciation, tones, and structures needed for everyday communication.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80567 6380 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Wu, Hsiang-Ting A Syllabus Course Materials
CHIN 112 Elementary Chinese II (3)
(Not open to native speakers of Chinese.) Prerequisite: CHIN 111 or appropriate score on a placement test. A continued introduction to spoken and written Mandarin Chinese. The goal is to communicate in Chinese in concrete real-life situations using culturally appropriate language and etiquette and to recognize and type some frequently used Chinese characters. Practice is provided in improving pronunciation and developing the oral and written skills used in everyday communication.
84305 7380 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Wu, Hsiang-Ting A Syllabus Course Materials
CHIN 114 Elementary Chinese III (3)
For online sections, microphone, speakers and occasional synchronous work required. (Not open to native speakers of Chinese.) Prerequisite: CHIN 112 or appropriate score on a placement test. Further development of skills in elementary spoken and written Mandarin Chinese. The aim is to communicate in Chinese in a variety of real-life situations using culturally appropriate language, recognize and distinguish more commonly used Chinese characters, and read in context. Practice is provided in improving pronunciation and developing the oral and written skills used in everyday communication.
84306 7380 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Huang, Chang-Li Syllabus Course Materials
CMIS 102 Introduction to Problem Solving and Algorithm Design (3)
A study of techniques for finding solutions to problems through structured programming and step-wise refinement. The objective is to design programs using pseudocode and implement them in an appropriate programming language. Hands-on practice in debugging, testing, and documenting is provided. Topics include principles of programming, the logic of constructing a computer program, and the practical aspects of integrating program modules into a cohesive application. Algorithms are used to demonstrate programming as an approach to problem solving. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CMIS 102, CMIS 102A, or CMSC 101. 
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80288 6380 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Yadav, Abbasaheb P Syllabus Course Materials
CMIS 102 Introduction to Problem Solving and Algorithm Design (3)
A study of techniques for finding solutions to problems through structured programming and step-wise refinement. The objective is to design programs using pseudocode and implement them in an appropriate programming language. Hands-on practice in debugging, testing, and documenting is provided. Topics include principles of programming, the logic of constructing a computer program, and the practical aspects of integrating program modules into a cohesive application. Algorithms are used to demonstrate programming as an approach to problem solving. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CMIS 102, CMIS 102A, or CMSC 101. 
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80289 6381 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Al-Marzooq, Taghreed Syllabus Course Materials
CMIS 102 Introduction to Problem Solving and Algorithm Design (3)
A study of techniques for finding solutions to problems through structured programming and step-wise refinement. The objective is to design programs using pseudocode and implement them in an appropriate programming language. Hands-on practice in debugging, testing, and documenting is provided. Topics include principles of programming, the logic of constructing a computer program, and the practical aspects of integrating program modules into a cohesive application. Algorithms are used to demonstrate programming as an approach to problem solving. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CMIS 102, CMIS 102A, or CMSC 101. 
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80290 6382 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Bidwell, Bernard L Syllabus Course Materials
CMIS 102 Introduction to Problem Solving and Algorithm Design (3)
A study of techniques for finding solutions to problems through structured programming and step-wise refinement. The objective is to design programs using pseudocode and implement them in an appropriate programming language. Hands-on practice in debugging, testing, and documenting is provided. Topics include principles of programming, the logic of constructing a computer program, and the practical aspects of integrating program modules into a cohesive application. Algorithms are used to demonstrate programming as an approach to problem solving. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CMIS 102, CMIS 102A, or CMSC 101. 
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80345 6383 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Manocha, Subhash Syllabus Course Materials
CMIS 102 Introduction to Problem Solving and Algorithm Design (3)
A study of techniques for finding solutions to problems through structured programming and step-wise refinement. The objective is to design programs using pseudocode and implement them in an appropriate programming language. Hands-on practice in debugging, testing, and documenting is provided. Topics include principles of programming, the logic of constructing a computer program, and the practical aspects of integrating program modules into a cohesive application. Algorithms are used to demonstrate programming as an approach to problem solving. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CMIS 102, CMIS 102A, or CMSC 101. 
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80349 6384 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Johnson, Tiffany N Syllabus Course Materials
CMIS 102 Introduction to Problem Solving and Algorithm Design (3)
A study of techniques for finding solutions to problems through structured programming and step-wise refinement. The objective is to design programs using pseudocode and implement them in an appropriate programming language. Hands-on practice in debugging, testing, and documenting is provided. Topics include principles of programming, the logic of constructing a computer program, and the practical aspects of integrating program modules into a cohesive application. Algorithms are used to demonstrate programming as an approach to problem solving. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CMIS 102, CMIS 102A, or CMSC 101. 
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80442 6385 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Hirsch, Daniel O Syllabus Course Materials
CMIS 102 Introduction to Problem Solving and Algorithm Design (3)
A study of techniques for finding solutions to problems through structured programming and step-wise refinement. The objective is to design programs using pseudocode and implement them in an appropriate programming language. Hands-on practice in debugging, testing, and documenting is provided. Topics include principles of programming, the logic of constructing a computer program, and the practical aspects of integrating program modules into a cohesive application. Algorithms are used to demonstrate programming as an approach to problem solving. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CMIS 102, CMIS 102A, or CMSC 101. 
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80443 6386 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Didulo, Dennis Syllabus Course Materials
CMIS 102 Introduction to Problem Solving and Algorithm Design (3)
A study of techniques for finding solutions to problems through structured programming and step-wise refinement. The objective is to design programs using pseudocode and implement them in an appropriate programming language. Hands-on practice in debugging, testing, and documenting is provided. Topics include principles of programming, the logic of constructing a computer program, and the practical aspects of integrating program modules into a cohesive application. Algorithms are used to demonstrate programming as an approach to problem solving. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CMIS 102, CMIS 102A, or CMSC 101. 
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80471 6387 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Marcello, Cynthia V. Syllabus Course Materials
CMIS 102 Introduction to Problem Solving and Algorithm Design (3)
A study of techniques for finding solutions to problems through structured programming and step-wise refinement. The objective is to design programs using pseudocode and implement them in an appropriate programming language. Hands-on practice in debugging, testing, and documenting is provided. Topics include principles of programming, the logic of constructing a computer program, and the practical aspects of integrating program modules into a cohesive application. Algorithms are used to demonstrate programming as an approach to problem solving. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CMIS 102, CMIS 102A, or CMSC 101. 
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80472 6388 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Specioso, Richard E Syllabus Course Materials
CMIS 102 Introduction to Problem Solving and Algorithm Design (3)
A study of techniques for finding solutions to problems through structured programming and step-wise refinement. The objective is to design programs using pseudocode and implement them in an appropriate programming language. Hands-on practice in debugging, testing, and documenting is provided. Topics include principles of programming, the logic of constructing a computer program, and the practical aspects of integrating program modules into a cohesive application. Algorithms are used to demonstrate programming as an approach to problem solving. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CMIS 102, CMIS 102A, or CMSC 101. 
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80626 6389 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Bohonak, Noni M Syllabus Course Materials
CMIS 102 Introduction to Problem Solving and Algorithm Design (3)
A study of techniques for finding solutions to problems through structured programming and step-wise refinement. The objective is to design programs using pseudocode and implement them in an appropriate programming language. Hands-on practice in debugging, testing, and documenting is provided. Topics include principles of programming, the logic of constructing a computer program, and the practical aspects of integrating program modules into a cohesive application. Algorithms are used to demonstrate programming as an approach to problem solving. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CMIS 102, CMIS 102A, or CMSC 101. 
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80627 6390 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Ghosh, Soumajit Syllabus Course Materials
CMIS 102 Introduction to Problem Solving and Algorithm Design (3)
A study of techniques for finding solutions to problems through structured programming and step-wise refinement. The objective is to design programs using pseudocode and implement them in an appropriate programming language. Hands-on practice in debugging, testing, and documenting is provided. Topics include principles of programming, the logic of constructing a computer program, and the practical aspects of integrating program modules into a cohesive application. Algorithms are used to demonstrate programming as an approach to problem solving. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CMIS 102, CMIS 102A, or CMSC 101. 
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
81841 6980 22 Sep 2021-16 Nov 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Davis, Christopher L Syllabus Course Materials
CMIS 102 Introduction to Problem Solving and Algorithm Design (3)
A study of techniques for finding solutions to problems through structured programming and step-wise refinement. The objective is to design programs using pseudocode and implement them in an appropriate programming language. Hands-on practice in debugging, testing, and documenting is provided. Topics include principles of programming, the logic of constructing a computer program, and the practical aspects of integrating program modules into a cohesive application. Algorithms are used to demonstrate programming as an approach to problem solving. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CMIS 102, CMIS 102A, or CMSC 101. 
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
81842 6981 22 Sep 2021-16 Nov 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Dulmage, William B Syllabus Course Materials
CMIS 102 Introduction to Problem Solving and Algorithm Design (3)
A study of techniques for finding solutions to problems through structured programming and step-wise refinement. The objective is to design programs using pseudocode and implement them in an appropriate programming language. Hands-on practice in debugging, testing, and documenting is provided. Topics include principles of programming, the logic of constructing a computer program, and the practical aspects of integrating program modules into a cohesive application. Algorithms are used to demonstrate programming as an approach to problem solving. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CMIS 102, CMIS 102A, or CMSC 101. 
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
81843 6982 22 Sep 2021-16 Nov 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Munoz, Mark Ryan Syllabus Course Materials
CMIS 102 Introduction to Problem Solving and Algorithm Design (3)
A study of techniques for finding solutions to problems through structured programming and step-wise refinement. The objective is to design programs using pseudocode and implement them in an appropriate programming language. Hands-on practice in debugging, testing, and documenting is provided. Topics include principles of programming, the logic of constructing a computer program, and the practical aspects of integrating program modules into a cohesive application. Algorithms are used to demonstrate programming as an approach to problem solving. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CMIS 102, CMIS 102A, or CMSC 101. 
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
81844 6983 22 Sep 2021-16 Nov 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Adams, Candice H Syllabus Course Materials
CMIS 102 Introduction to Problem Solving and Algorithm Design (3)
A study of techniques for finding solutions to problems through structured programming and step-wise refinement. The objective is to design programs using pseudocode and implement them in an appropriate programming language. Hands-on practice in debugging, testing, and documenting is provided. Topics include principles of programming, the logic of constructing a computer program, and the practical aspects of integrating program modules into a cohesive application. Algorithms are used to demonstrate programming as an approach to problem solving. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CMIS 102, CMIS 102A, or CMSC 101. 
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
82375 6984 22 Sep 2021-16 Nov 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Dao, Hung Syllabus Course Materials
CMIS 102 Introduction to Problem Solving and Algorithm Design (3)
A study of techniques for finding solutions to problems through structured programming and step-wise refinement. The objective is to design programs using pseudocode and implement them in an appropriate programming language. Hands-on practice in debugging, testing, and documenting is provided. Topics include principles of programming, the logic of constructing a computer program, and the practical aspects of integrating program modules into a cohesive application. Algorithms are used to demonstrate programming as an approach to problem solving. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CMIS 102, CMIS 102A, or CMSC 101. 
83125 7380 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Closed Online
Faculty: Baird, Anthony B Syllabus Course Materials
CMIS 102 Introduction to Problem Solving and Algorithm Design (3)
A study of techniques for finding solutions to problems through structured programming and step-wise refinement. The objective is to design programs using pseudocode and implement them in an appropriate programming language. Hands-on practice in debugging, testing, and documenting is provided. Topics include principles of programming, the logic of constructing a computer program, and the practical aspects of integrating program modules into a cohesive application. Algorithms are used to demonstrate programming as an approach to problem solving. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CMIS 102, CMIS 102A, or CMSC 101. 
83126 7381 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Closed Online
Faculty: Manocha, Subhash Syllabus Course Materials
CMIS 102 Introduction to Problem Solving and Algorithm Design (3)
A study of techniques for finding solutions to problems through structured programming and step-wise refinement. The objective is to design programs using pseudocode and implement them in an appropriate programming language. Hands-on practice in debugging, testing, and documenting is provided. Topics include principles of programming, the logic of constructing a computer program, and the practical aspects of integrating program modules into a cohesive application. Algorithms are used to demonstrate programming as an approach to problem solving. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CMIS 102, CMIS 102A, or CMSC 101. 
83204 7382 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Closed Online
Faculty: Bidwell, Bernard L Syllabus Course Materials
CMIS 102 Introduction to Problem Solving and Algorithm Design (3)
A study of techniques for finding solutions to problems through structured programming and step-wise refinement. The objective is to design programs using pseudocode and implement them in an appropriate programming language. Hands-on practice in debugging, testing, and documenting is provided. Topics include principles of programming, the logic of constructing a computer program, and the practical aspects of integrating program modules into a cohesive application. Algorithms are used to demonstrate programming as an approach to problem solving. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CMIS 102, CMIS 102A, or CMSC 101. 
84111 7383 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Closed Online
Faculty: Anyanso, Chukwuma Syllabus Course Materials
CMIS 102 Introduction to Problem Solving and Algorithm Design (3)
A study of techniques for finding solutions to problems through structured programming and step-wise refinement. The objective is to design programs using pseudocode and implement them in an appropriate programming language. Hands-on practice in debugging, testing, and documenting is provided. Topics include principles of programming, the logic of constructing a computer program, and the practical aspects of integrating program modules into a cohesive application. Algorithms are used to demonstrate programming as an approach to problem solving. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CMIS 102, CMIS 102A, or CMSC 101. 
84112 7384 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Closed Online
Faculty: Tapus, Nicolae Syllabus Course Materials
CMIS 102 Introduction to Problem Solving and Algorithm Design (3)
A study of techniques for finding solutions to problems through structured programming and step-wise refinement. The objective is to design programs using pseudocode and implement them in an appropriate programming language. Hands-on practice in debugging, testing, and documenting is provided. Topics include principles of programming, the logic of constructing a computer program, and the practical aspects of integrating program modules into a cohesive application. Algorithms are used to demonstrate programming as an approach to problem solving. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CMIS 102, CMIS 102A, or CMSC 101. 
84113 7385 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Closed Online
Faculty: King, Lauren Beth Syllabus Course Materials
CMIS 102 Introduction to Problem Solving and Algorithm Design (3)
A study of techniques for finding solutions to problems through structured programming and step-wise refinement. The objective is to design programs using pseudocode and implement them in an appropriate programming language. Hands-on practice in debugging, testing, and documenting is provided. Topics include principles of programming, the logic of constructing a computer program, and the practical aspects of integrating program modules into a cohesive application. Algorithms are used to demonstrate programming as an approach to problem solving. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CMIS 102, CMIS 102A, or CMSC 101. 
84114 7386 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Closed Online
Faculty: Steffey, Daniel J Syllabus Course Materials
CMIS 102 Introduction to Problem Solving and Algorithm Design (3)
A study of techniques for finding solutions to problems through structured programming and step-wise refinement. The objective is to design programs using pseudocode and implement them in an appropriate programming language. Hands-on practice in debugging, testing, and documenting is provided. Topics include principles of programming, the logic of constructing a computer program, and the practical aspects of integrating program modules into a cohesive application. Algorithms are used to demonstrate programming as an approach to problem solving. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CMIS 102, CMIS 102A, or CMSC 101. 
84115 7387 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: McDonald, Renee C Syllabus Course Materials
CMIS 102 Introduction to Problem Solving and Algorithm Design (3)
A study of techniques for finding solutions to problems through structured programming and step-wise refinement. The objective is to design programs using pseudocode and implement them in an appropriate programming language. Hands-on practice in debugging, testing, and documenting is provided. Topics include principles of programming, the logic of constructing a computer program, and the practical aspects of integrating program modules into a cohesive application. Algorithms are used to demonstrate programming as an approach to problem solving. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CMIS 102, CMIS 102A, or CMSC 101. 
84116 7388 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Kayed, Rabiha J Syllabus Course Materials
CMIS 102 Introduction to Problem Solving and Algorithm Design (3)
A study of techniques for finding solutions to problems through structured programming and step-wise refinement. The objective is to design programs using pseudocode and implement them in an appropriate programming language. Hands-on practice in debugging, testing, and documenting is provided. Topics include principles of programming, the logic of constructing a computer program, and the practical aspects of integrating program modules into a cohesive application. Algorithms are used to demonstrate programming as an approach to problem solving. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CMIS 102, CMIS 102A, or CMSC 101. 
Stateside hybrid classes scheduled for 2021 Fall have transitioned to an online format to ensure the health and safety of our community. These courses will include synchronous faculty and student engagement via Zoom.
85006 4020 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 W 7:00P-10:00P Open College Park- Online Hybrid
Faculty: Alhabashi, Khattab A Syllabus Course Materials
CMIS 102 Introduction to Problem Solving and Algorithm Design (3)
A study of techniques for finding solutions to problems through structured programming and step-wise refinement. The objective is to design programs using pseudocode and implement them in an appropriate programming language. Hands-on practice in debugging, testing, and documenting is provided. Topics include principles of programming, the logic of constructing a computer program, and the practical aspects of integrating program modules into a cohesive application. Algorithms are used to demonstrate programming as an approach to problem solving. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CMIS 102, CMIS 102A, or CMSC 101. 
Stateside hybrid classes scheduled for 2021 Fall have transitioned to an online format to ensure the health and safety of our community. These courses will include synchronous faculty and student engagement via Zoom.
85007 4065 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Th 7:00P-10:00P Open College Park- Online Hybrid
Faculty: Stricklin, Steve D. Syllabus Course Materials
CMIS 102 Introduction to Problem Solving and Algorithm Design (3)
A study of techniques for finding solutions to problems through structured programming and step-wise refinement. The objective is to design programs using pseudocode and implement them in an appropriate programming language. Hands-on practice in debugging, testing, and documenting is provided. Topics include principles of programming, the logic of constructing a computer program, and the practical aspects of integrating program modules into a cohesive application. Algorithms are used to demonstrate programming as an approach to problem solving. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CMIS 102, CMIS 102A, or CMSC 101. 
Stateside hybrid classes scheduled for 2021 Fall have transitioned to an online format to ensure the health and safety of our community. These courses will include synchronous faculty and student engagement via Zoom.
85008 4325 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Th 6:00P-9:00P Open National Security Agency AF_H
Faculty: Scarborough, Candice N Syllabus Course Materials
CMIS 102 Introduction to Problem Solving and Algorithm Design (3)
A study of techniques for finding solutions to problems through structured programming and step-wise refinement. The objective is to design programs using pseudocode and implement them in an appropriate programming language. Hands-on practice in debugging, testing, and documenting is provided. Topics include principles of programming, the logic of constructing a computer program, and the practical aspects of integrating program modules into a cohesive application. Algorithms are used to demonstrate programming as an approach to problem solving. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CMIS 102, CMIS 102A, or CMSC 101. 
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
86971 6391 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Cai, Richard L Syllabus Course Materials
CMIS 102 Introduction to Problem Solving and Algorithm Design (3)
A study of techniques for finding solutions to problems through structured programming and step-wise refinement. The objective is to design programs using pseudocode and implement them in an appropriate programming language. Hands-on practice in debugging, testing, and documenting is provided. Topics include principles of programming, the logic of constructing a computer program, and the practical aspects of integrating program modules into a cohesive application. Algorithms are used to demonstrate programming as an approach to problem solving. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: CMIS 102, CMIS 102A, or CMSC 101. 
87337 7389 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Johnson, Tiffany N Syllabus Course Materials
CMIS 111 Social Networking and Cybersecurity Best Practices (3)
A hands-on study of current social networking applications and approaches to protect against cyber attacks and enhance personal cybersecurity. The goal is to collaborate and interact through personal and professional social networking while developing and using computer security best practices. Discussion covers issues associated with the impact of social computing on individuals and society. Projects include creating and maintaining accounts on selected social networking sites.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80431 6380 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Haight, Timothy W Syllabus Course Materials
CMIS 111 Social Networking and Cybersecurity Best Practices (3)
A hands-on study of current social networking applications and approaches to protect against cyber attacks and enhance personal cybersecurity. The goal is to collaborate and interact through personal and professional social networking while developing and using computer security best practices. Discussion covers issues associated with the impact of social computing on individuals and society. Projects include creating and maintaining accounts on selected social networking sites.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80432 6381 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Durham, Jeneo Kente Syllabus Course Materials
CMIS 111 Social Networking and Cybersecurity Best Practices (3)
A hands-on study of current social networking applications and approaches to protect against cyber attacks and enhance personal cybersecurity. The goal is to collaborate and interact through personal and professional social networking while developing and using computer security best practices. Discussion covers issues associated with the impact of social computing on individuals and society. Projects include creating and maintaining accounts on selected social networking sites.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80433 6382 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Anyanso, Chukwuma Syllabus Course Materials
CMIS 111 Social Networking and Cybersecurity Best Practices (3)
A hands-on study of current social networking applications and approaches to protect against cyber attacks and enhance personal cybersecurity. The goal is to collaborate and interact through personal and professional social networking while developing and using computer security best practices. Discussion covers issues associated with the impact of social computing on individuals and society. Projects include creating and maintaining accounts on selected social networking sites.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
81959 6980 22 Sep 2021-16 Nov 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Ellis, Brenda L Syllabus Course Materials
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