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
GVPT 100 Introduction to Political Science (3)
A survey of the basic principles of political science. The objective is to define the main features of primary systems of political economy to understand differing methods of governance and articulate consequences of government actions in a globally interdependent system. Topics include the relationship of political science to the other social sciences; modern democracy, political ideology, and political socialization; the function of public opinion, mass media, interest groups, and political parties; the basic institutions of government and the separation of powers; and the role of international relations and globalization.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80687 6381 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Freid-Studlo, James M Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 100 Introduction to Political Science (3)
A survey of the basic principles of political science. The objective is to define the main features of primary systems of political economy to understand differing methods of governance and articulate consequences of government actions in a globally interdependent system. Topics include the relationship of political science to the other social sciences; modern democracy, political ideology, and political socialization; the function of public opinion, mass media, interest groups, and political parties; the basic institutions of government and the separation of powers; and the role of international relations and globalization.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
81655 6382 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Khan, Haroon A Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 100 Introduction to Political Science (3)
A survey of the basic principles of political science. The objective is to define the main features of primary systems of political economy to understand differing methods of governance and articulate consequences of government actions in a globally interdependent system. Topics include the relationship of political science to the other social sciences; modern democracy, political ideology, and political socialization; the function of public opinion, mass media, interest groups, and political parties; the basic institutions of government and the separation of powers; and the role of international relations and globalization.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
81911 6980 22 Sep 2021-16 Nov 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Lowe, Robert E. Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 100 Introduction to Political Science (3)
A survey of the basic principles of political science. The objective is to define the main features of primary systems of political economy to understand differing methods of governance and articulate consequences of government actions in a globally interdependent system. Topics include the relationship of political science to the other social sciences; modern democracy, political ideology, and political socialization; the function of public opinion, mass media, interest groups, and political parties; the basic institutions of government and the separation of powers; and the role of international relations and globalization.
83167 7380 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Closed Online
Faculty: Snyder, Stephanie Erin Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 100 Introduction to Political Science (3)
A survey of the basic principles of political science. The objective is to define the main features of primary systems of political economy to understand differing methods of governance and articulate consequences of government actions in a globally interdependent system. Topics include the relationship of political science to the other social sciences; modern democracy, political ideology, and political socialization; the function of public opinion, mass media, interest groups, and political parties; the basic institutions of government and the separation of powers; and the role of international relations and globalization.
83808 7381 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Closed Online
Faculty: Castor, Shauna M Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 100 Introduction to Political Science (3)
A survey of the basic principles of political science. The objective is to define the main features of primary systems of political economy to understand differing methods of governance and articulate consequences of government actions in a globally interdependent system. Topics include the relationship of political science to the other social sciences; modern democracy, political ideology, and political socialization; the function of public opinion, mass media, interest groups, and political parties; the basic institutions of government and the separation of powers; and the role of international relations and globalization.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
87004 6981 22 Sep 2021-16 Nov 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Mitchell, Ishmael R Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 101 Introduction to Political Theory (3)
An overview of the main schools of political theory, including democracy, authoritarianism, and alternative theories. The aim is to demonstrate familiarity with important thinkers and major works in the history of political theory; use theoretical language to analyze and critique political behavior and events; identify the strengths and weaknesses of different forms of government; and demonstrate knowledge of crucial concepts (justice, power, authority, the state, social contract, etc.) and their history. Topics include the philosophical foundations of liberalism, socialism, and conservatism and the core political concepts of justice, power, and authority.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80325 6380 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Soller, James Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 101 Introduction to Political Theory (3)
An overview of the main schools of political theory, including democracy, authoritarianism, and alternative theories. The aim is to demonstrate familiarity with important thinkers and major works in the history of political theory; use theoretical language to analyze and critique political behavior and events; identify the strengths and weaknesses of different forms of government; and demonstrate knowledge of crucial concepts (justice, power, authority, the state, social contract, etc.) and their history. Topics include the philosophical foundations of liberalism, socialism, and conservatism and the core political concepts of justice, power, and authority.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
81949 6980 22 Sep 2021-16 Nov 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Kinberg, Peter E Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 101 Introduction to Political Theory (3)
An overview of the main schools of political theory, including democracy, authoritarianism, and alternative theories. The aim is to demonstrate familiarity with important thinkers and major works in the history of political theory; use theoretical language to analyze and critique political behavior and events; identify the strengths and weaknesses of different forms of government; and demonstrate knowledge of crucial concepts (justice, power, authority, the state, social contract, etc.) and their history. Topics include the philosophical foundations of liberalism, socialism, and conservatism and the core political concepts of justice, power, and authority.
83809 7380 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Closed Online
Faculty: Busseau, Robert A Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 101 Introduction to Political Theory (3)
An overview of the main schools of political theory, including democracy, authoritarianism, and alternative theories. The aim is to demonstrate familiarity with important thinkers and major works in the history of political theory; use theoretical language to analyze and critique political behavior and events; identify the strengths and weaknesses of different forms of government; and demonstrate knowledge of crucial concepts (justice, power, authority, the state, social contract, etc.) and their history. Topics include the philosophical foundations of liberalism, socialism, and conservatism and the core political concepts of justice, power, and authority.
84626 7381 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Soman, Appu K Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 170 American Government (3)
A comprehensive study of government in the United States, including the basic principles of American government and political culture. The aim is to explain the vertical and horizontal structure of the American government and the roles of the three federal branches, bureaucracies, and the state governments; describe the development of the American political system and its impact on the political landscape; and explain the processes of the electoral system, political parties, and interest groups to persuade and influence. Institutions, processes, and public policies are examined from a cross-cultural perspective.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80166 6380 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Atkinson, Sue A Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 170 American Government (3)
A comprehensive study of government in the United States, including the basic principles of American government and political culture. The aim is to explain the vertical and horizontal structure of the American government and the roles of the three federal branches, bureaucracies, and the state governments; describe the development of the American political system and its impact on the political landscape; and explain the processes of the electoral system, political parties, and interest groups to persuade and influence. Institutions, processes, and public policies are examined from a cross-cultural perspective.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
81857 6980 22 Sep 2021-16 Nov 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Beshah, Brook H Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 170 American Government (3)
A comprehensive study of government in the United States, including the basic principles of American government and political culture. The aim is to explain the vertical and horizontal structure of the American government and the roles of the three federal branches, bureaucracies, and the state governments; describe the development of the American political system and its impact on the political landscape; and explain the processes of the electoral system, political parties, and interest groups to persuade and influence. Institutions, processes, and public policies are examined from a cross-cultural perspective.
83132 7380 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Closed Online
Faculty: Lesser, Lawrence M Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 170 American Government (3)
A comprehensive study of government in the United States, including the basic principles of American government and political culture. The aim is to explain the vertical and horizontal structure of the American government and the roles of the three federal branches, bureaucracies, and the state governments; describe the development of the American political system and its impact on the political landscape; and explain the processes of the electoral system, political parties, and interest groups to persuade and influence. Institutions, processes, and public policies are examined from a cross-cultural perspective.
83810 7381 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Shirley, Steven B Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 170 American Government (3)
A comprehensive study of government in the United States, including the basic principles of American government and political culture. The aim is to explain the vertical and horizontal structure of the American government and the roles of the three federal branches, bureaucracies, and the state governments; describe the development of the American political system and its impact on the political landscape; and explain the processes of the electoral system, political parties, and interest groups to persuade and influence. Institutions, processes, and public policies are examined from a cross-cultural perspective.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
86818 6381 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Deller, Robert W Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 200 International Political Relations (3)
A study of the major factors underlying international relations, the methods of conducting foreign relations, and the means of avoiding or alleviating international conflicts. The objective is to interact with global communities, contribute to policy formation, analyze differing worldviews, and apply historical and cultural contexts to identify probable outcomes of disputes. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: GVPT 200 or GVPT 300.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
82354 6980 22 Sep 2021-16 Nov 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Garibaldi, Ida M Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 200 International Political Relations (3)
A study of the major factors underlying international relations, the methods of conducting foreign relations, and the means of avoiding or alleviating international conflicts. The objective is to interact with global communities, contribute to policy formation, analyze differing worldviews, and apply historical and cultural contexts to identify probable outcomes of disputes. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: GVPT 200 or GVPT 300.
83811 7380 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Soniak, Robert W Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 280 Comparative Politics and Government (3)
An introductory study of institutional patterns and trends in a variety of countries with dissimilar governmental styles. The goal is to compare the stages of political development in the modern state system on a spectrum ranging from liberal democracies to authoritarian regimes. Discussion covers ethnic conflict and economic inequality in relation to the success and failure of governmental approaches in solving compelling issues.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80326 6380 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Wylie, Paula L Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 280 Comparative Politics and Government (3)
An introductory study of institutional patterns and trends in a variety of countries with dissimilar governmental styles. The goal is to compare the stages of political development in the modern state system on a spectrum ranging from liberal democracies to authoritarian regimes. Discussion covers ethnic conflict and economic inequality in relation to the success and failure of governmental approaches in solving compelling issues.
84526 7380 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Wylie, Paula L Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 306 Global Political Economy (3)
A study of the relationship between political and economic processes in international affairs. Discussion covers the effect of globalization on the global environment, the economy, world peace, the power of the nation-state, and inequality between nation-states.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80552 6380 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Hullet, Deborah E Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 306 Global Political Economy (3)
A study of the relationship between political and economic processes in international affairs. Discussion covers the effect of globalization on the global environment, the economy, world peace, the power of the nation-state, and inequality between nation-states.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
81274 6381 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Rueter, Theodore A Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 306 Global Political Economy (3)
A study of the relationship between political and economic processes in international affairs. Discussion covers the effect of globalization on the global environment, the economy, world peace, the power of the nation-state, and inequality between nation-states.
83812 7380 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Closed Online
Faculty: Temple, James G Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 306 Global Political Economy (3)
A study of the relationship between political and economic processes in international affairs. Discussion covers the effect of globalization on the global environment, the economy, world peace, the power of the nation-state, and inequality between nation-states.
84552 7381 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Langan, William B. Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 308 International Human Rights (3)
Recommended: GVPT 100. An examination of the principles and practices governing human rights from ancient times to contemporary international conventions and U.N. declarations. The aim is to analyze, evaluate, and discuss present national/international pushes for human rights and emancipation. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: GVPT 308 or GVPT 399Y.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
81971 6980 22 Sep 2021-16 Nov 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Durham, Alyson S Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 308 International Human Rights (3)
Recommended: GVPT 100. An examination of the principles and practices governing human rights from ancient times to contemporary international conventions and U.N. declarations. The aim is to analyze, evaluate, and discuss present national/international pushes for human rights and emancipation. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: GVPT 308 or GVPT 399Y.
83813 7380 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Soller, James Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 308 International Human Rights (3)
Recommended: GVPT 100. An examination of the principles and practices governing human rights from ancient times to contemporary international conventions and U.N. declarations. The aim is to analyze, evaluate, and discuss present national/international pushes for human rights and emancipation. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: GVPT 308 or GVPT 399Y.
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.
84993 8750 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 M 6:00P-9:00P Open Pearl City Hawaii_Hybrid
Faculty: Knowles, Gordon J Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 403 Law, Morality, and War (3)
Prerequisite: WRTG 112 or equivalent. A study of just war traditions. The objective is to make informed decisions and analyze conflict. Discussions cover the theoretical and practical connections between law, war, and morality.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
82234 6980 22 Sep 2021-16 Nov 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Sylvain, Carol Leigh Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 403 Law, Morality, and War (3)
Prerequisite: WRTG 112 or equivalent. A study of just war traditions. The objective is to make informed decisions and analyze conflict. Discussions cover the theoretical and practical connections between law, war, and morality.
83201 7380 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Glass, James Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 403 Law, Morality, and War (3)
Prerequisite: WRTG 112 or equivalent. A study of just war traditions. The objective is to make informed decisions and analyze conflict. Discussions cover the theoretical and practical connections between law, war, and morality.
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.
84994 6850 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 M 6:00P-9:00P Open Fort Belvoir - Online Hybrid
Faculty: Backus, James E Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 406 Global Terrorism (3)
Prerequisite: WRTG 112 or equivalent. An examination of the development of global terrorism and its impact on the international community. The goal is to participate in strategy and policy formulation and implementation, evaluate threats, and assess infrastructures that support global terrorist organizations. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: GVPT 401A or GVPT 406.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80178 6380 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Closed Online
Faculty: King, Roderick Alan Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 406 Global Terrorism (3)
Prerequisite: WRTG 112 or equivalent. An examination of the development of global terrorism and its impact on the international community. The goal is to participate in strategy and policy formulation and implementation, evaluate threats, and assess infrastructures that support global terrorist organizations. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: GVPT 401A or GVPT 406.
83814 7380 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: DeRosa, John Pasquale Joseph Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 406 Global Terrorism (3)
Prerequisite: WRTG 112 or equivalent. An examination of the development of global terrorism and its impact on the international community. The goal is to participate in strategy and policy formulation and implementation, evaluate threats, and assess infrastructures that support global terrorist organizations. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: GVPT 401A or GVPT 406.
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.
85382 5155 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 T 6:30P-9:30P Open Shady Grove- Online Hybrid
Faculty: Caruso, Michael G Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 406 Global Terrorism (3)
Prerequisite: WRTG 112 or equivalent. An examination of the development of global terrorism and its impact on the international community. The goal is to participate in strategy and policy formulation and implementation, evaluate threats, and assess infrastructures that support global terrorist organizations. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: GVPT 401A or GVPT 406.
87018 7381 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Aiton, Jeffrey Bruce Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 407 State Terrorism (3)
An examination of the use of force and power (terrorism) by states against various populations to advance the interests of their civilization or state. The objective is to apply knowledge of culture, tradition, ideology, and methodology to comprehend state terrorism; analyze risk to national security; and explain how domestic climates and international relationships interact to support state terrorism. Topics include state behavior and norms; state interests, power, and force; application of power and force; and coercion within and among civilizations. Students who have completed GVPT 401B or GVPT 401C may not receive credit for GVPT 407.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80529 6380 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Sylvain, Carol Leigh Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 407 State Terrorism (3)
An examination of the use of force and power (terrorism) by states against various populations to advance the interests of their civilization or state. The objective is to apply knowledge of culture, tradition, ideology, and methodology to comprehend state terrorism; analyze risk to national security; and explain how domestic climates and international relationships interact to support state terrorism. Topics include state behavior and norms; state interests, power, and force; application of power and force; and coercion within and among civilizations. Students who have completed GVPT 401B or GVPT 401C may not receive credit for GVPT 407.
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.
84995 4525 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Th 6:00P-9:00P Open Fort Meade - Online Hybrid
Faculty: Caruso, Michael G Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 408 Counterterrorism (3)
An investigation of counterterrorism (including its historical context), focusing on the evaluation of threats and the formulation of defeat strategies. The aim is to evaluate response strategies, help improve offensive and defensive planning, and construct a defeat strategy for a terrorist threat. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: GVPT 399H or GVPT 408.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80401 6380 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Closed Online
Faculty: Roether, Lee Herbison Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 408 Counterterrorism (3)
An investigation of counterterrorism (including its historical context), focusing on the evaluation of threats and the formulation of defeat strategies. The aim is to evaluate response strategies, help improve offensive and defensive planning, and construct a defeat strategy for a terrorist threat. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: GVPT 399H or GVPT 408.
83815 7380 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Rourke, Kellie S Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 408 Counterterrorism (3)
An investigation of counterterrorism (including its historical context), focusing on the evaluation of threats and the formulation of defeat strategies. The aim is to evaluate response strategies, help improve offensive and defensive planning, and construct a defeat strategy for a terrorist threat. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: GVPT 399H or GVPT 408.
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.
85072 4555 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 T 6:00P-9:00P Open Fort Meade - Online Hybrid
Faculty: Drew, Joseph S Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 408 Counterterrorism (3)
An investigation of counterterrorism (including its historical context), focusing on the evaluation of threats and the formulation of defeat strategies. The aim is to evaluate response strategies, help improve offensive and defensive planning, and construct a defeat strategy for a terrorist threat. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: GVPT 399H or GVPT 408.
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.
85383 5110 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 M 6:30P-9:30P Open Shady Grove- Online Hybrid
Faculty: Drew, Joseph S Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 409 Terrorism, Antiterrorism, and Homeland Security (3)
An advanced examination of the impact of terrorism on the homeland security of the United States since the attacks of September 11, 2001. The objective is to more fully understand the concepts of homeland security within a federal system. Topics include the National Strategy for Homeland Security and the Patriot Act, their effect on civil liberties and civil rights, the changing face of terrorism in the United States, intelligence systems, and critical infrastructure protection. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: GVPT 409 or GVPT 498X.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80530 6380 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Buchanan, Jeremy S. Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 409 Terrorism, Antiterrorism, and Homeland Security (3)
An advanced examination of the impact of terrorism on the homeland security of the United States since the attacks of September 11, 2001. The objective is to more fully understand the concepts of homeland security within a federal system. Topics include the National Strategy for Homeland Security and the Patriot Act, their effect on civil liberties and civil rights, the changing face of terrorism in the United States, intelligence systems, and critical infrastructure protection. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: GVPT 409 or GVPT 498X.
83816 7380 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Hullet, Deborah E Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 409 Terrorism, Antiterrorism, and Homeland Security (3)
An advanced examination of the impact of terrorism on the homeland security of the United States since the attacks of September 11, 2001. The objective is to more fully understand the concepts of homeland security within a federal system. Topics include the National Strategy for Homeland Security and the Patriot Act, their effect on civil liberties and civil rights, the changing face of terrorism in the United States, intelligence systems, and critical infrastructure protection. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: GVPT 409 or GVPT 498X.
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.
85074 7125 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Th 6:00P-9:00P Open Myer-Henderson Hall Hybrid
Faculty: Temple, James G Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 444 American Political Theory (3)
Prerequisite: WRTG 112 or equivalent. A study of the development and growth of American political concepts from the colonial period to the present. The objective is to apply the rule of law to the decision- making process; interpret, apply, and synthesize the concepts of individual rights and collective responsibilities; and evaluate the interconnection between war, peace, and diplomacy.
83817 7380 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Deller, Robert W Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 457 American Foreign Relations (3)
Prerequisite: WRTG 112 or equivalent. A study of the principles and machinery of American foreign relations. The goal is to apply historical themes of American foreign policy to contemporary international relations, incorporate tenets of international law into American diplomatic approaches, and inform and influence policy making. Emphasis is on the conduct of the U.S. Department of State and the Foreign Service. Analysis covers the major foreign policies of the United States.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80147 6380 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Garibaldi, Ida M Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 475 The Presidency and the Executive Branch (3)
Prerequisite: WRTG 112 or equivalent. A study of the president's influence on legislative matters, the president's function in the executive branch (including domestic and foreign policy), and the president's role in his or her political party. The aim is to analyze contemporary uses of the presidency, evaluate an election strategy, and communicate realities of the presidential office.
83818 7380 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Kinberg, Peter E Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 495 Advanced Seminar in Political Science (3)
(Intended as a capstone course to be taken in a student's last 15 credits.) Prerequisites: WRTG 112 or equivalent and 9 upper-level credits in GVPT coursework. A study of political science that integrates knowledge gained through previous coursework and experience. The aim is to build on that conceptual foundation through integrative analysis, practical application, and critical thinking. Concepts and methods of political science are applied in producing a political, policy, or position paper for a project organization.
84407 7380 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Lampkin, Cheryl L Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 495 Advanced Seminar in Political Science (3)
(Intended as a capstone course to be taken in a student's last 15 credits.) Prerequisites: WRTG 112 or equivalent and 9 upper-level credits in GVPT coursework. A study of political science that integrates knowledge gained through previous coursework and experience. The aim is to build on that conceptual foundation through integrative analysis, practical application, and critical thinking. Concepts and methods of political science are applied in producing a political, policy, or position paper for a project organization.
84408 7381 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Sangiovanni, John J Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 495 Advanced Seminar in Political Science (3)
(Intended as a capstone course to be taken in a student's last 15 credits.) Prerequisites: WRTG 112 or equivalent and 9 upper-level credits in GVPT coursework. A study of political science that integrates knowledge gained through previous coursework and experience. The aim is to build on that conceptual foundation through integrative analysis, practical application, and critical thinking. Concepts and methods of political science are applied in producing a political, policy, or position paper for a project organization.
87024 7382 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: King, Roderick Alan Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 115 World History I (3)
Recommended: WRTG 112 or equivalent. A survey of global civilizations from prehistory to the 1500s. The aim is to explain the impact of environmental conditions on the development of civilizations using basic geographical knowledge; describe how human contacts, global connections, and migrations contribute to the development of civilizations; and compare the development of institutions (social, political, familial, cultural, and religious) to explain their impact on societal transformations. Focus is on examining what history is and thinking critically about history by analyzing historical approaches and methods.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80168 6380 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Rothman, Norman C Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 115 World History I (3)
Recommended: WRTG 112 or equivalent. A survey of global civilizations from prehistory to the 1500s. The aim is to explain the impact of environmental conditions on the development of civilizations using basic geographical knowledge; describe how human contacts, global connections, and migrations contribute to the development of civilizations; and compare the development of institutions (social, political, familial, cultural, and religious) to explain their impact on societal transformations. Focus is on examining what history is and thinking critically about history by analyzing historical approaches and methods.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80224 6381 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Thompson, Ellen M Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 115 World History I (3)
Recommended: WRTG 112 or equivalent. A survey of global civilizations from prehistory to the 1500s. The aim is to explain the impact of environmental conditions on the development of civilizations using basic geographical knowledge; describe how human contacts, global connections, and migrations contribute to the development of civilizations; and compare the development of institutions (social, political, familial, cultural, and religious) to explain their impact on societal transformations. Focus is on examining what history is and thinking critically about history by analyzing historical approaches and methods.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80249 6382 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Lucas, Heather J. Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 115 World History I (3)
Recommended: WRTG 112 or equivalent. A survey of global civilizations from prehistory to the 1500s. The aim is to explain the impact of environmental conditions on the development of civilizations using basic geographical knowledge; describe how human contacts, global connections, and migrations contribute to the development of civilizations; and compare the development of institutions (social, political, familial, cultural, and religious) to explain their impact on societal transformations. Focus is on examining what history is and thinking critically about history by analyzing historical approaches and methods.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80844 6383 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Tabyshalieva, Anara Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 115 World History I (3)
Recommended: WRTG 112 or equivalent. A survey of global civilizations from prehistory to the 1500s. The aim is to explain the impact of environmental conditions on the development of civilizations using basic geographical knowledge; describe how human contacts, global connections, and migrations contribute to the development of civilizations; and compare the development of institutions (social, political, familial, cultural, and religious) to explain their impact on societal transformations. Focus is on examining what history is and thinking critically about history by analyzing historical approaches and methods.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
81858 6980 22 Sep 2021-16 Nov 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Barnum, Robert M Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 115 World History I (3)
Recommended: WRTG 112 or equivalent. A survey of global civilizations from prehistory to the 1500s. The aim is to explain the impact of environmental conditions on the development of civilizations using basic geographical knowledge; describe how human contacts, global connections, and migrations contribute to the development of civilizations; and compare the development of institutions (social, political, familial, cultural, and religious) to explain their impact on societal transformations. Focus is on examining what history is and thinking critically about history by analyzing historical approaches and methods.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
82349 6981 22 Sep 2021-16 Nov 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Ackerman, Joshua I Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 115 World History I (3)
Recommended: WRTG 112 or equivalent. A survey of global civilizations from prehistory to the 1500s. The aim is to explain the impact of environmental conditions on the development of civilizations using basic geographical knowledge; describe how human contacts, global connections, and migrations contribute to the development of civilizations; and compare the development of institutions (social, political, familial, cultural, and religious) to explain their impact on societal transformations. Focus is on examining what history is and thinking critically about history by analyzing historical approaches and methods.
83133 7380 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Rothman, Norman C Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 115 World History I (3)
Recommended: WRTG 112 or equivalent. A survey of global civilizations from prehistory to the 1500s. The aim is to explain the impact of environmental conditions on the development of civilizations using basic geographical knowledge; describe how human contacts, global connections, and migrations contribute to the development of civilizations; and compare the development of institutions (social, political, familial, cultural, and religious) to explain their impact on societal transformations. Focus is on examining what history is and thinking critically about history by analyzing historical approaches and methods.
83319 7381 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Closed Online
Faculty: Van Tine, Shalon A Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 115 World History I (3)
Recommended: WRTG 112 or equivalent. A survey of global civilizations from prehistory to the 1500s. The aim is to explain the impact of environmental conditions on the development of civilizations using basic geographical knowledge; describe how human contacts, global connections, and migrations contribute to the development of civilizations; and compare the development of institutions (social, political, familial, cultural, and religious) to explain their impact on societal transformations. Focus is on examining what history is and thinking critically about history by analyzing historical approaches and methods.
83770 7382 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Closed Online
Faculty: Anand, Lilia D Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 115 World History I (3)
Recommended: WRTG 112 or equivalent. A survey of global civilizations from prehistory to the 1500s. The aim is to explain the impact of environmental conditions on the development of civilizations using basic geographical knowledge; describe how human contacts, global connections, and migrations contribute to the development of civilizations; and compare the development of institutions (social, political, familial, cultural, and religious) to explain their impact on societal transformations. Focus is on examining what history is and thinking critically about history by analyzing historical approaches and methods.
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.
85167 4025 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Th 7:00P-10:00P Open College Park- Online Hybrid
Faculty: Collins, Donald E Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 115 World History I (3)
Recommended: WRTG 112 or equivalent. A survey of global civilizations from prehistory to the 1500s. The aim is to explain the impact of environmental conditions on the development of civilizations using basic geographical knowledge; describe how human contacts, global connections, and migrations contribute to the development of civilizations; and compare the development of institutions (social, political, familial, cultural, and religious) to explain their impact on societal transformations. Focus is on examining what history is and thinking critically about history by analyzing historical approaches and methods.
87358 7383 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Flynn, Kelsey Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 116 World History II (3)
Recommended: WRTG 112 or equivalent. A survey of global civilizations from the 1500s to the present. The aim is to explain the development of new political and economic systems using basic geographical knowledge; describe how human contacts, global connections, and migrations contribute to the development of nations and global systems; and compare the development of institutions (social, political, familial, cultural, and religious) to explain their impact on societal transformations. Focus is on examining what history is and thinking critically about history by analyzing historical approaches and methods.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80118 6380 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Diamond, David J Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 116 World History II (3)
Recommended: WRTG 112 or equivalent. A survey of global civilizations from the 1500s to the present. The aim is to explain the development of new political and economic systems using basic geographical knowledge; describe how human contacts, global connections, and migrations contribute to the development of nations and global systems; and compare the development of institutions (social, political, familial, cultural, and religious) to explain their impact on societal transformations. Focus is on examining what history is and thinking critically about history by analyzing historical approaches and methods.
83771 7380 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Closed Online
Faculty: Barnum, Robert M Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 116 World History II (3)
Recommended: WRTG 112 or equivalent. A survey of global civilizations from the 1500s to the present. The aim is to explain the development of new political and economic systems using basic geographical knowledge; describe how human contacts, global connections, and migrations contribute to the development of nations and global systems; and compare the development of institutions (social, political, familial, cultural, and religious) to explain their impact on societal transformations. Focus is on examining what history is and thinking critically about history by analyzing historical approaches and methods.
83772 7381 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Kerns, Mechelle Lyn Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 116 World History II (3)
Recommended: WRTG 112 or equivalent. A survey of global civilizations from the 1500s to the present. The aim is to explain the development of new political and economic systems using basic geographical knowledge; describe how human contacts, global connections, and migrations contribute to the development of nations and global systems; and compare the development of institutions (social, political, familial, cultural, and religious) to explain their impact on societal transformations. Focus is on examining what history is and thinking critically about history by analyzing historical approaches and methods.
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.
85168 4060 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 W 7:00P-10:00P Open College Park- Online Hybrid
Faculty: Ballentyne, Daniel M Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 125 Technological Transformations (3)
A focused survey of the intersection of technology and history and the evolutionary process that marks what we call progress. The objective is to apply historical precedent to everyday responsibilities and relationships in order to advance the goals and ideals of contemporary society; compare and contrast historical eras; and describe how events influence our sense of time, space, and technology.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80568 6380 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Skjelver, Danielle J Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 125 Technological Transformations (3)
A focused survey of the intersection of technology and history and the evolutionary process that marks what we call progress. The objective is to apply historical precedent to everyday responsibilities and relationships in order to advance the goals and ideals of contemporary society; compare and contrast historical eras; and describe how events influence our sense of time, space, and technology.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80569 6381 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Hayburn, Timothy J Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 125 Technological Transformations (3)
A focused survey of the intersection of technology and history and the evolutionary process that marks what we call progress. The objective is to apply historical precedent to everyday responsibilities and relationships in order to advance the goals and ideals of contemporary society; compare and contrast historical eras; and describe how events influence our sense of time, space, and technology.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80614 6382 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: McGaha, Richard Lee Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 125 Technological Transformations (3)
A focused survey of the intersection of technology and history and the evolutionary process that marks what we call progress. The objective is to apply historical precedent to everyday responsibilities and relationships in order to advance the goals and ideals of contemporary society; compare and contrast historical eras; and describe how events influence our sense of time, space, and technology.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80618 6383 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Madden, Sean C Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 125 Technological Transformations (3)
A focused survey of the intersection of technology and history and the evolutionary process that marks what we call progress. The objective is to apply historical precedent to everyday responsibilities and relationships in order to advance the goals and ideals of contemporary society; compare and contrast historical eras; and describe how events influence our sense of time, space, and technology.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80954 6384 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Steury, Donald P Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 125 Technological Transformations (3)
A focused survey of the intersection of technology and history and the evolutionary process that marks what we call progress. The objective is to apply historical precedent to everyday responsibilities and relationships in order to advance the goals and ideals of contemporary society; compare and contrast historical eras; and describe how events influence our sense of time, space, and technology.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80980 6385 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Heeg, Jason Stanley Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 125 Technological Transformations (3)
A focused survey of the intersection of technology and history and the evolutionary process that marks what we call progress. The objective is to apply historical precedent to everyday responsibilities and relationships in order to advance the goals and ideals of contemporary society; compare and contrast historical eras; and describe how events influence our sense of time, space, and technology.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
81974 6980 22 Sep 2021-16 Nov 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Arnold, David C Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 125 Technological Transformations (3)
A focused survey of the intersection of technology and history and the evolutionary process that marks what we call progress. The objective is to apply historical precedent to everyday responsibilities and relationships in order to advance the goals and ideals of contemporary society; compare and contrast historical eras; and describe how events influence our sense of time, space, and technology.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
81987 6981 22 Sep 2021-16 Nov 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Brown, Jodie H Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 125 Technological Transformations (3)
A focused survey of the intersection of technology and history and the evolutionary process that marks what we call progress. The objective is to apply historical precedent to everyday responsibilities and relationships in order to advance the goals and ideals of contemporary society; compare and contrast historical eras; and describe how events influence our sense of time, space, and technology.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
82052 6982 22 Sep 2021-16 Nov 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Van Tine, Shalon A Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 125 Technological Transformations (3)
A focused survey of the intersection of technology and history and the evolutionary process that marks what we call progress. The objective is to apply historical precedent to everyday responsibilities and relationships in order to advance the goals and ideals of contemporary society; compare and contrast historical eras; and describe how events influence our sense of time, space, and technology.
83242 7380 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Closed Online
Faculty: Hayburn, Timothy J Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 125 Technological Transformations (3)
A focused survey of the intersection of technology and history and the evolutionary process that marks what we call progress. The objective is to apply historical precedent to everyday responsibilities and relationships in order to advance the goals and ideals of contemporary society; compare and contrast historical eras; and describe how events influence our sense of time, space, and technology.
83292 7381 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Closed Online
Faculty: Nicolosi, Ann Marie Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 125 Technological Transformations (3)
A focused survey of the intersection of technology and history and the evolutionary process that marks what we call progress. The objective is to apply historical precedent to everyday responsibilities and relationships in order to advance the goals and ideals of contemporary society; compare and contrast historical eras; and describe how events influence our sense of time, space, and technology.
83320 7382 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Closed Online
Faculty: Kieffner, Gary L. Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 125 Technological Transformations (3)
A focused survey of the intersection of technology and history and the evolutionary process that marks what we call progress. The objective is to apply historical precedent to everyday responsibilities and relationships in order to advance the goals and ideals of contemporary society; compare and contrast historical eras; and describe how events influence our sense of time, space, and technology.
83773 7383 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Closed Online
Faculty: Pak, Kimberly Stokes Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 125 Technological Transformations (3)
A focused survey of the intersection of technology and history and the evolutionary process that marks what we call progress. The objective is to apply historical precedent to everyday responsibilities and relationships in order to advance the goals and ideals of contemporary society; compare and contrast historical eras; and describe how events influence our sense of time, space, and technology.
83774 7384 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Hicks, Daniel A Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 125 Technological Transformations (3)
A focused survey of the intersection of technology and history and the evolutionary process that marks what we call progress. The objective is to apply historical precedent to everyday responsibilities and relationships in order to advance the goals and ideals of contemporary society; compare and contrast historical eras; and describe how events influence our sense of time, space, and technology.
83775 7385 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: McMurray, Andrew Jason Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 125 Technological Transformations (3)
A focused survey of the intersection of technology and history and the evolutionary process that marks what we call progress. The objective is to apply historical precedent to everyday responsibilities and relationships in order to advance the goals and ideals of contemporary society; compare and contrast historical eras; and describe how events influence our sense of time, space, and technology.
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.
85169 4710 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 M 6:00P-9:00P Open Little Creek Hybrid
Faculty: Pieczynski, Christopher J Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 141 Western Civilization I (3)
Recommended: WRTG 112 or equivalent. A survey of the history of Western civilization from antiquity through the Reformation. The objective is to chart major societal changes; identify major conflicts and wars; describe the evolution of religions; and recognize how philosophy and the arts reflect and influence peoples' lives, cultures, and societies. The political, social, and intellectual developments that formed the values and institutions of the Western world are examined.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80264 6380 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Fletcher, David T Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 141 Western Civilization I (3)
Recommended: WRTG 112 or equivalent. A survey of the history of Western civilization from antiquity through the Reformation. The objective is to chart major societal changes; identify major conflicts and wars; describe the evolution of religions; and recognize how philosophy and the arts reflect and influence peoples' lives, cultures, and societies. The political, social, and intellectual developments that formed the values and institutions of the Western world are examined.
83778 7380 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Fletcher, David T Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 142 Western Civilization II (3)
Recommended: WRTG 112 or equivalent. A survey of the history of Western civilization from the Reformation to modern times. The goal is to chart major societal changes; identify major conflicts and wars; describe the evolution of religions; and recognize how philosophy and the arts reflect and influence peoples' lives, cultures, and societies.
83779 7380 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Kopanic, Michael J Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 156 History of the United States to 1865 (3)
A survey of the United States from colonial times to the end of the Civil War. The establishment and development of national institutions are traced. The aim is to locate, evaluate, and use primary and secondary sources and interpret current events and ideas in a historical context. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: HIST 156 or HUMN 119.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80169 6380 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Murphy, Michelle F Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 156 History of the United States to 1865 (3)
A survey of the United States from colonial times to the end of the Civil War. The establishment and development of national institutions are traced. The aim is to locate, evaluate, and use primary and secondary sources and interpret current events and ideas in a historical context. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: HIST 156 or HUMN 119.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80332 6381 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: LaRocco, Jason J Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 156 History of the United States to 1865 (3)
A survey of the United States from colonial times to the end of the Civil War. The establishment and development of national institutions are traced. The aim is to locate, evaluate, and use primary and secondary sources and interpret current events and ideas in a historical context. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: HIST 156 or HUMN 119.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80698 6382 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: DelGallo, Dino Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 156 History of the United States to 1865 (3)
A survey of the United States from colonial times to the end of the Civil War. The establishment and development of national institutions are traced. The aim is to locate, evaluate, and use primary and secondary sources and interpret current events and ideas in a historical context. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: HIST 156 or HUMN 119.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
81859 6980 22 Sep 2021-16 Nov 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Howard, Adam M Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 156 History of the United States to 1865 (3)
A survey of the United States from colonial times to the end of the Civil War. The establishment and development of national institutions are traced. The aim is to locate, evaluate, and use primary and secondary sources and interpret current events and ideas in a historical context. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: HIST 156 or HUMN 119.
83134 7380 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Closed Online
Faculty: Sander, Kathleen W Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 156 History of the United States to 1865 (3)
A survey of the United States from colonial times to the end of the Civil War. The establishment and development of national institutions are traced. The aim is to locate, evaluate, and use primary and secondary sources and interpret current events and ideas in a historical context. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: HIST 156 or HUMN 119.
83780 7381 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Closed Online
Faculty: Satterfield, John R Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 156 History of the United States to 1865 (3)
A survey of the United States from colonial times to the end of the Civil War. The establishment and development of national institutions are traced. The aim is to locate, evaluate, and use primary and secondary sources and interpret current events and ideas in a historical context. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: HIST 156 or HUMN 119.
83781 7382 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Epple, Michael J Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 156 History of the United States to 1865 (3)
A survey of the United States from colonial times to the end of the Civil War. The establishment and development of national institutions are traced. The aim is to locate, evaluate, and use primary and secondary sources and interpret current events and ideas in a historical context. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: HIST 156 or HUMN 119.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
87003 6981 22 Sep 2021-16 Nov 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Schmider, Mary Ellen Heian Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 157 History of the United States Since 1865 (3)
A survey of economic, intellectual, political, and social developments since the Civil War. The objective is to use primary and secondary sources to describe U.S. historical events and interpret current events and ideas in a historical context. Discussion covers the rise of industry and the emergence of the United States as a world power. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: HIST 157 or HUMN 120.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80167 6380 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Stanger, Cary D Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 157 History of the United States Since 1865 (3)
A survey of economic, intellectual, political, and social developments since the Civil War. The objective is to use primary and secondary sources to describe U.S. historical events and interpret current events and ideas in a historical context. Discussion covers the rise of industry and the emergence of the United States as a world power. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: HIST 157 or HUMN 120.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80210 6381 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Richardson, Curtis L Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 157 History of the United States Since 1865 (3)
A survey of economic, intellectual, political, and social developments since the Civil War. The objective is to use primary and secondary sources to describe U.S. historical events and interpret current events and ideas in a historical context. Discussion covers the rise of industry and the emergence of the United States as a world power. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: HIST 157 or HUMN 120.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
81860 6980 22 Sep 2021-16 Nov 2021 Open Online
Faculty: LaRocco, Jason J Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 157 History of the United States Since 1865 (3)
A survey of economic, intellectual, political, and social developments since the Civil War. The objective is to use primary and secondary sources to describe U.S. historical events and interpret current events and ideas in a historical context. Discussion covers the rise of industry and the emergence of the United States as a world power. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: HIST 157 or HUMN 120.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
82232 6981 22 Sep 2021-16 Nov 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Macon, Don K Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 157 History of the United States Since 1865 (3)
A survey of economic, intellectual, political, and social developments since the Civil War. The objective is to use primary and secondary sources to describe U.S. historical events and interpret current events and ideas in a historical context. Discussion covers the rise of industry and the emergence of the United States as a world power. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: HIST 157 or HUMN 120.
83135 7380 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Closed Online
Faculty: Byrnes, Sean T Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 157 History of the United States Since 1865 (3)
A survey of economic, intellectual, political, and social developments since the Civil War. The objective is to use primary and secondary sources to describe U.S. historical events and interpret current events and ideas in a historical context. Discussion covers the rise of industry and the emergence of the United States as a world power. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: HIST 157 or HUMN 120.
83782 7381 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Ross-Nazzal, Jennifer M Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 157 History of the United States Since 1865 (3)
A survey of economic, intellectual, political, and social developments since the Civil War. The objective is to use primary and secondary sources to describe U.S. historical events and interpret current events and ideas in a historical context. Discussion covers the rise of industry and the emergence of the United States as a world power. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: HIST 157 or HUMN 120.
83783 7382 20 Oct 2021-14 Dec 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Lauro, Aneta M Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 157 History of the United States Since 1865 (3)
A survey of economic, intellectual, political, and social developments since the Civil War. The objective is to use primary and secondary sources to describe U.S. historical events and interpret current events and ideas in a historical context. Discussion covers the rise of industry and the emergence of the United States as a world power. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: HIST 157 or HUMN 120.
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.
85170 9625 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Th 6:00P-9:00P Open JBase Langley-Ft Eustis Hybri
Faculty: Pieczynski, Christopher J Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 202 Principles of War (3)
A study of the nine classic principles that guide the conduct of war at the strategic, operational, and tactical levels and form the foundation of the art and science of the military profession. The aim is to use primary and secondary historical resources to explore how past theory and practice have shaped the underlying policy, strategic planning, and operational procedures of today's military and national security agencies.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
80383 6380 18 Aug 2021-12 Oct 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Jones, John F Syllabus Course Materials
HIST 202 Principles of War (3)
A study of the nine classic principles that guide the conduct of war at the strategic, operational, and tactical levels and form the foundation of the art and science of the military profession. The aim is to use primary and secondary historical resources to explore how past theory and practice have shaped the underlying policy, strategic planning, and operational procedures of today's military and national security agencies.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
81955 6980 22 Sep 2021-16 Nov 2021 Open Online
Faculty: Jones, John F Syllabus Course Materials
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