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2024 Summer: May 8 - August 13

Course Class No. Section Start & End Date Day Time Status Location
GERM 111 Elementary German I (3)
For online sections, microphone, speakers, and occasional synchronous work required. (Not open to native speakers of German: assumes no prior knowledge of German. Students with prior experience with the German language should take a placement test to assess appropriate level.) An introduction to the German language. The objective is to communicate in German in some concrete, real-life situations using culturally appropriate language. Aspects of German life and culture are explored through the German language. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: GERM 101 or GERM 111.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
52387 6981 12 Jun 2024-06 Aug 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Wilson, Karen A Syllabus Course Materials
GERM 112 Elementary German II (3)
For online sections, microphone, speakers, and occasional synchronous work required. (Not open to native speakers of German.) Prerequisite: GERM 111 or appropriate score on a placement test. A continued introduction to spoken and written German. The goal is to communicate in German in concrete, real-life situations relating to oneself and others. German culture and language are explored. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: GERM 102 or GERM 112.
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50855 6380 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Anderson, Katja Syllabus Course Materials
GERO 100 Contemporary Issues in Aging (3)
(Fulfills the general education requirement in the behavioral and social sciences.) An overview of the study of aging from a life course perspective focusing on the older adult. The course is a multidisciplinary exploration of aging in the 21st century with an emphasis on the policies, evidence-based approaches, and attitudes that promote healthful aging. Students will engage in skill building exercises, including how to locate and read scholarly sources, how to create effective presentations in different modalities, and how to communicate with and on behalf of older people.
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50122 6380 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Bennett, Colleen R Syllabus Course Materials
GERO 100 Contemporary Issues in Aging (3)
(Fulfills the general education requirement in the behavioral and social sciences.) An overview of the study of aging from a life course perspective focusing on the older adult. The course is a multidisciplinary exploration of aging in the 21st century with an emphasis on the policies, evidence-based approaches, and attitudes that promote healthful aging. Students will engage in skill building exercises, including how to locate and read scholarly sources, how to create effective presentations in different modalities, and how to communicate with and on behalf of older people.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
51637 6980 12 Jun 2024-06 Aug 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Rhoades, Jeffrey A Syllabus Course Materials
GERO 301 Service/Program Management (3)
(Fulfills the general education requirement in behavioral and social sciences.) Recommended: GERO 100. An exploration and analysis of the managerial aspects of providing health and human services in the field of gerontology through an integrated delivery system. The aim is to integrate concepts, strategies, and best practices for the management of health and human services. Topics include planning, strategic management, marketing, financing, legal issues, and capacity building.
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50485 6380 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Hernandez, Gema G Syllabus Course Materials
GERO 302 Health and Aging (3)
Recommended: GERO 100. An exploration of the physiological processes of aging that covers normal aging and chronic illness. The goal is to distinguish normal aging from disease and evaluate factors that affect the health of older adults. Topics include biological processes and theories of aging, bodily changes normally associated with aging, long-term and healthcare systems, and related medical terminology. Review also covers substance abuse; environmental factors affecting aging; and ways of promoting health, preventing disease, and assessing health risks.
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51688 6980 12 Jun 2024-06 Aug 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Suther, Sandra G Syllabus Course Materials
GERO 306 Programs, Services, and Policies (3)
Recommended: GERO 100 and GERO 302. An overview of the impact of policy related to older adults on U.S. society. The aim is to examine the role of legislative mandates on older adults at both societal and individual levels. Topics include Social Security, Medicare, and the Older Americans Act. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: GERO 304 or GERO 306.
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50331 6380 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Accius, Jean C Syllabus Course Materials
GERO 311 Gender and Aging (3)
(Fulfills the general education requirement in behavioral and social sciences.) Recommended: GERO 100. An analysis and discussion of issues related to gender and the aging process. The goal is to evaluate and challenge negative, socially constructed assumptions associated with gender and aging, as well as examine gender-relevant issues in health and well-being after midlife. Discussion covers life transitions, socioeconomic status, culture, family and social relationships, ageism, and sexuality and health as each relates to gender. The impact of public policy and services on gender and aging is also addressed. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: GERO 311 or GERO 497E.
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51677 6980 12 Jun 2024-06 Aug 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Wilson, Karen Syllabus Course Materials
GERO 320 Psychosocial Aspects of Aging (3)
(Fulfills the general education requirement in behavioral and social sciences.) Recommended: GERO 100. An advanced multidisciplinary examination of the psychosocial forces that affect the aging process. Aspects of aging are analyzed from a number of theoretical perspectives found in psychology, sociology, and social gerontology. The goal is to articulate the impact of biological, sociocultural, and life cycle forces on psychological and social well-being in post-midlife. Topics include normative and atypical psychological and social functioning in post-midlife; the social construction of aging; and the impact of aging, ageism, and longevity on social structures such as the family, work, retirement, and healthcare. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: GERO 220, GERO 320, or PSYC 357.
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50759 6380 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Franke, Suzanne Syllabus Course Materials
GERO 338 Health Promotion in Older Adults (3)
Recommended: GERO 100. A project-based exploration of health promotion for an aging population. The objective is to articulate different models of health promotion for older adults and design a health promotion campaign.
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50707 6380 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Marks, Lori N Syllabus Course Materials
GERO 342 Long-Term Care Administration (3)
Recommended: GERO 100. An overview of the administrative and operational issues of long-term care facilities. The aim is to identify common forms of long-term care and articulate the responsibilities of a long-term care administrator. Relationships with personnel and administrative structure are examined. Topics include policy, procedures, insurance, and financing. Discussion also covers the ethical and legal concerns of long-term care.
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50364 6380 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Luguterah, Mercy Syllabus Course Materials
GERO 390 The Business of Aging (3)
Recommended: GERO 100 and ECON 201 (or ECON 203). A comprehensive study of the sources of economic security for older adults, the problems encountered in retirement, and the impact of an aging population on the nation's economy. The goal is to outline the key sources of economic security received by older adults (including Social Security, pensions, personal savings, Medicare, and Medicaid); examine how economic security varies by race, ethnicity, gender, and social status as people age; evaluate how longevity and the "graying" of society impact the nation's economy; and explore potential solutions to the problems posed by entitlement programs. Topics include retirement planning; financing longevity; health, disability, and long-term-care costs; economic disparities by social group; and the international economics of aging.
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52254 6980 12 Jun 2024-06 Aug 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Jansheski, Beverly L Syllabus Course Materials
GERO 427 Culture and Aging (3)
(Fulfills the general education requirement in behavioral and social sciences.) Recommended: GERO 100. An interdisciplinary examination of how different cultures interpret and deal with aging and the life cycle. Focus is on the increasingly heterogeneous aging population in the United States. The goal is to raise critical awareness of how aging is experienced across cultures. Topics include cross-cultural theory and research on aging; global demographics of aging; cross-cultural perspectives of norms and values regarding work, family, and community roles for older adults; the social and economic status of older adults; intergenerational relationships; ethical caregiving; end-of-life issues; social services; and social policy. Health disparities among older adults of certain ethnicities within the United States are also addressed. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: GERO 327, GERO 410, or GERO 427.
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52492 6980 12 Jun 2024-06 Aug 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Torrez, Diana J Syllabus Course Materials
GERO 486A Workplace Learning in Gerontology (3)
Prerequisites: 9 credits in the discipline and prior program approval (requirements detailed online at www.umgc.edu/wkpl). The integration of discipline-specific knowledge with new experiences in the work environment. Tasks include completing a series of academic assignments that parallel work experiences.
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53099 6980 08 May 2024-13 Aug 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Phillips, Karon L Syllabus Course Materials
GERO 486A Workplace Learning in Gerontology (3)
Prerequisites: 9 credits in the discipline and prior program approval (requirements detailed online at www.umgc.edu/wkpl). The integration of discipline-specific knowledge with new experiences in the work environment. Tasks include completing a series of academic assignments that parallel work experiences.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
53099 6980 08 May 2024-13 Aug 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Torrez, Diana J Syllabus Course Materials
GERO 486A Workplace Learning in Gerontology (3)
Prerequisites: 9 credits in the discipline and prior program approval (requirements detailed online at www.umgc.edu/wkpl). The integration of discipline-specific knowledge with new experiences in the work environment. Tasks include completing a series of academic assignments that parallel work experiences.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
53099 6980 08 May 2024-13 Aug 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Rhoades, Jeffrey A Syllabus Course Materials
GRCO 100 Introduction to Graphic Communication (3)
(Access to Adobe Photoshop and Illustrator required.) An introduction to graphic communication and the various roles and responsibilities of the profession. The aim is to demonstrate the skills and knowledge necessary for graphic communication professionals. Design theories and content are explored through hands-on projects. Topics include industry standards, portfolios, and research and assessment practices.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
50452 6380 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Zdepski, Paul W Syllabus Course Materials
GRCO 100 Introduction to Graphic Communication (3)
(Access to Adobe Photoshop and Illustrator required.) An introduction to graphic communication and the various roles and responsibilities of the profession. The aim is to demonstrate the skills and knowledge necessary for graphic communication professionals. Design theories and content are explored through hands-on projects. Topics include industry standards, portfolios, and research and assessment practices.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
50453 6381 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Chabot, Jeffrey L Syllabus Course Materials
GRCO 100 Introduction to Graphic Communication (3)
(Access to Adobe Photoshop and Illustrator required.) An introduction to graphic communication and the various roles and responsibilities of the profession. The aim is to demonstrate the skills and knowledge necessary for graphic communication professionals. Design theories and content are explored through hands-on projects. Topics include industry standards, portfolios, and research and assessment practices.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
52221 6980 12 Jun 2024-06 Aug 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Zdepski, Paul W Syllabus Course Materials
GRCO 100 Introduction to Graphic Communication (3)
(Access to Adobe Photoshop and Illustrator required.) An introduction to graphic communication and the various roles and responsibilities of the profession. The aim is to demonstrate the skills and knowledge necessary for graphic communication professionals. Design theories and content are explored through hands-on projects. Topics include industry standards, portfolios, and research and assessment practices.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
52240 6981 12 Jun 2024-06 Aug 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Hutchings, Erika A Syllabus Course Materials
GRCO 230 Typography and Layout (3)
Prerequisites: GRCO 100 and ARTT 120. An introduction to typography and layout as compositional tools to construct graphic communications. The goal is to analyze and determine appropriate typefaces and apply typographical skills to layout design. Emphasis is on the individual aspects of the letterform and the interrelationship of letters on the page. Discussion covers the process of design, from research to comprehensive mock-up, to produce portfolio-quality designs.
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50554 6380 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Labrozzi, David J Syllabus Course Materials
GRCO 230 Typography and Layout (3)
Prerequisites: GRCO 100 and ARTT 120. An introduction to typography and layout as compositional tools to construct graphic communications. The goal is to analyze and determine appropriate typefaces and apply typographical skills to layout design. Emphasis is on the individual aspects of the letterform and the interrelationship of letters on the page. Discussion covers the process of design, from research to comprehensive mock-up, to produce portfolio-quality designs.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
52477 6980 12 Jun 2024-06 Aug 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Heater, Katherine Syllabus Course Materials
GRCO 350 Intermediate Graphic Communication: Portfolio Development (3)
Prerequisite: GRCO 230. The development of a professional graphic communications portfolio. The goal is to assemble a select body of work for web presentation that demonstrates knowledge of color, typography, composition, and design. Projects are designed to synthesize and refine basic design skills. Emphasis is on gathering the elements of a cohesive portfolio and presenting a personal body of work. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: ARTT 250 or GRCO 350.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
50531 6380 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Ratnapala, Narendra D Syllabus Course Materials
GRCO 350 Intermediate Graphic Communication: Portfolio Development (3)
Prerequisite: GRCO 230. The development of a professional graphic communications portfolio. The goal is to assemble a select body of work for web presentation that demonstrates knowledge of color, typography, composition, and design. Projects are designed to synthesize and refine basic design skills. Emphasis is on gathering the elements of a cohesive portfolio and presenting a personal body of work. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: ARTT 250 or GRCO 350.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
52372 6980 12 Jun 2024-06 Aug 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Pieratt, Nathan A Syllabus Course Materials
GRCO 354 Digital Media (3)
(Formerly ARTT 354.) Prerequisite: GRCO 230. An introduction to digital media and design. The objective is to use current technologies in raster and vector image creation, two-dimensional animation, and the integration of text with graphics in cohesive layouts and to develop and oversee static and animated digital media projects through all stages of production. Focus is on advanced illustrative techniques for animated digital media, web graphics, and social media on a commercial level. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: ARTT 354 or GRCO 354.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
50712 6380 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Lesh, Sandra J Syllabus Course Materials
GRCO 354 Digital Media (3)
(Formerly ARTT 354.) Prerequisite: GRCO 230. An introduction to digital media and design. The objective is to use current technologies in raster and vector image creation, two-dimensional animation, and the integration of text with graphics in cohesive layouts and to develop and oversee static and animated digital media projects through all stages of production. Focus is on advanced illustrative techniques for animated digital media, web graphics, and social media on a commercial level. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: ARTT 354 or GRCO 354.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
52313 6980 12 Jun 2024-06 Aug 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Sidletsky, James J. Syllabus Course Materials
GRCO 355 Digital Media II (3)
Prerequisite: GRCO 354. Further examination of design for interactive media that incorporate raster- and vector-based visuals, video files, and brand generation. The goal is to use current technologies to develop functional static and responsive multimedia layouts for a range of platforms, including desktop, hand-held, and mobile devices. Discussion covers strategies for developing work for a variety of output applications. Focus is on production of portfolio-caliber projects that simulate real-world work experience.
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50713 6380 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Rosenbrook, Ida D Syllabus Course Materials
GRCO 450 Advanced Graphic Communication: Professional Branding (3)
Prerequisites: GRCO 350 and GRCO 355. A review of professional branding and development of a portfolio and personal branding package. The objective is to synthesize, refine, and expand an existing portfolio to reflect personal branding. Focus is on refining a portfolio through peer review, critique, and assessment. Projects include creating a personal mission statement, identity package, and video component.
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50714 6380 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Cary Honea, Megan D Syllabus Course Materials
GRCO 479 Motion Graphics (3)
(Formerly ARTT 479.) Prerequisite: GRCO 354 or ARTT 354. A study of media production. Discussion covers the aesthetic and practical aspects of creating moving images in a short movie or documentary. The goal is to understand the principles of preproduction, production, and postproduction. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: ARTT 479 or GRCO 479.
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50821 6380 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Ruditskaya, Yulia V Syllabus Course Materials
GRCO 495 Graphic Communication Capstone (3)
Prerequisite: GRCO 479 and completion of 24 credits in the graphic communication major. A portfolio-driven study of business and professional practices in the field of graphic communication. The goal is to be prepared for a career in graphic communication. Activities include review of existing work, creation of portfolio projects, and production of a professional portfolio (including a resume). Focus is on applying skills (in areas such as motion graphics, typography, digital media, illustration, and commercial design) acquired through previous study. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: ARTT 495 or GRCO 495.¿
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51980 6980 12 Jun 2024-06 Aug 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Frye, Sherri 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.
50182 6380 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Lampkin, Cheryl L 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.
50565 6381 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Soniak, Robert W 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.
51680 6980 12 Jun 2024-06 Aug 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Atkinson, Sue 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.
53635 4025 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 Th 6:30P-9:30P Open College Park (Hybrid)
Faculty: Moki, Samuel B Bldg/Room: Hornbake Library (Undergrad) 0123 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.
50310 6380 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Lowe, Robert 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.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
51709 6980 12 Jun 2024-06 Aug 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Snyder, Stephanie Erin 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.
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50170 6380 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Mitchell, Ishmael R 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.
51397 6381 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Petri, Daniel R 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.
51638 6980 12 Jun 2024-06 Aug 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Wrighten, Jatia D 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.
53546 4065 12 Jun 2024-06 Aug 2024 Th 6:30P-9:30P Open College Park (Hybrid)
Faculty: Kenny, Charles J Bldg/Room: William E. Kirwan Hall (MATH) 0306 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.
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50183 6380 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Forsberg, Ole J Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 210 Introduction to Public Policy and Public Administration (3)
Prerequisite: GVPT 100. An introduction to the study of the administrative process in the executive branch and the structure and function of the federal system. The aim is to apply the mechanisms of policy formulation to the budgetary process, analyze the nature of public personnel policy and the fundamentals of organization theory, and evaluate the impact of new technologies on public organizations. Topics include the organizational structure, the political cultural environment, intergovernmental relations, performance management, social equity, and public administration and public finance administration.
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51242 6380 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Spurlock, Michael 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.
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50311 6380 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Castor, Shauna M 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.
51981 6980 12 Jun 2024-06 Aug 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Roether, Lee Herbison 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.
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50476 6380 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Backus, James 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.
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51982 6980 12 Jun 2024-06 Aug 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Brunn, Elizabeth K 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.
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51730 6980 12 Jun 2024-06 Aug 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Knowles, Gordon J Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 403 Law, Morality, and War (3)
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.
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51983 6980 12 Jun 2024-06 Aug 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Sylvain, Carol Leigh Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 406 Global Terrorism (3)
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.
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50184 6380 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Hallion, Marie E Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 406 Global Terrorism (3)
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.
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51984 6980 12 Jun 2024-06 Aug 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Langan, William B. 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.
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50455 6380 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 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.
53640 5120 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 W 6:30P-9:30P Open Shady Grove (Hybrid)
Faculty: Caruso, Michael G Bldg/Room: Shady Grove Center, Bldg III 3230 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.
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50365 6380 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Busseau, Robert A 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.
51704 6980 12 Jun 2024-06 Aug 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Drew, Joseph S Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 409 Terrorism, Antiterrorism, and Homeland Security (3)
An expanded study of global terrorism and the impact on the homeland security of the United States in the 21st century. The objective is to investigate the relationship between the evolving terrorism threat environment and its impact on the U.S. homeland. Topics include partners and approaches to detect, defeat, or mitigate terrorism and various ways the nation readies its diverse communities to identify, respond, and protect critical infrastructure. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: GVPT 409 or GVPT 498X.
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50456 6380 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Hullet, Deborah E Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 409 Terrorism, Antiterrorism, and Homeland Security (3)
An expanded study of global terrorism and the impact on the homeland security of the United States in the 21st century. The objective is to investigate the relationship between the evolving terrorism threat environment and its impact on the U.S. homeland. Topics include partners and approaches to detect, defeat, or mitigate terrorism and various ways the nation readies its diverse communities to identify, respond, and protect critical infrastructure. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: GVPT 409 or GVPT 498X.
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52355 6980 12 Jun 2024-06 Aug 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Buchanan, Jeremy S. Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 457 American Foreign Relations (3)
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.
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51985 6980 12 Jun 2024-06 Aug 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Garibaldi, Ida M Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 495 Political Science Capstone (3)
Prerequisites: WRTG 112 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.
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51110 6380 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Durham, Alyson S Syllabus Course Materials
GVPT 495 Political Science Capstone (3)
Prerequisites: WRTG 112 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.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
51986 6980 12 Jun 2024-06 Aug 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Sangiovanni, John 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.
50172 6380 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Shay, Linda T 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.
50226 6381 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 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.
50248 6382 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Guba, David 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.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
51443 6383 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Bailey-Glasco, Sharon L 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.
51639 6980 12 Jun 2024-06 Aug 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Menna, Larry K 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.
51763 6981 12 Jun 2024-06 Aug 2024 Open 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.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
52536 6982 12 Jun 2024-06 Aug 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Ross-Nazzal, James 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.
53645 4025 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 Th 6:30P-9:30P Open College Park (Hybrid)
Faculty: White, Manal Bldg/Room: Hornbake Library (Undergrad) 0108 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.
50123 6380 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 Open Online
Faculty: LaRocco, Jason 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.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
51988 6980 12 Jun 2024-06 Aug 2024 Open Online
Faculty: De Gross, Robert 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.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
50486 6380 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 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.
50487 6381 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 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.
50524 6382 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 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.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
50528 6383 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 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.
51733 6980 12 Jun 2024-06 Aug 2024 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.
51748 6981 12 Jun 2024-06 Aug 2024 Open 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.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
52359 6982 12 Jun 2024-06 Aug 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Kerns, Mechelle Lyn 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.
52445 6983 12 Jun 2024-06 Aug 2024 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.
53544 9660 12 Jun 2024-06 Aug 2024 W 6:00P-9:00P Open Fort Eustis (Hybrid)
Faculty: Pieczynski, Christopher 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.
53545 5665 12 Jun 2024-06 Aug 2024 Th 5:30P-8:30P Open Nat Land Crystal City (Hybrid
Faculty: Barnum, Robert 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.
54439 6384 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Anand, Lilia D 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.
50262 6380 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 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.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
51989 6980 12 Jun 2024-06 Aug 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Guidry, Chretien F 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.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
50185 6380 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 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.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
50173 6380 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Foster, Richard N 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.
50315 6381 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Verbsky, Robert 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.
51100 6382 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 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.
51208 6383 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 Open 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.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
51448 6384 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Lauro, Aneta 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.
Start date has passed. Please register for the next start date.
51990 6980 12 Jun 2024-06 Aug 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Macon, Don K 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.
51991 6981 12 Jun 2024-06 Aug 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Wade, Darren 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.
52534 6982 12 Jun 2024-06 Aug 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Bakken, Monique A 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.
53685 4060 12 Jun 2024-06 Aug 2024 W 6:30P-9:30P Open College Park (Hybrid)
Faculty: McNeilly, Donald P Bldg/Room: Tawes Fine Arts 1105 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.
50171 6380 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Milkowich, Kelly 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.
50213 6381 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Kieffner, Gary 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.
51640 6980 12 Jun 2024-06 Aug 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Cates, Scot 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.
52513 6981 12 Jun 2024-06 Aug 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Heeg, Jason Stanley 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.
53538 4065 12 Jun 2024-06 Aug 2024 Th 6:30P-9:30P Open College Park (Hybrid)
Faculty: Tillman, Patricia K Bldg/Room: William E. Kirwan Hall (MATH) 0305 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.
50352 6380 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Ackerman, Joshua I 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.
51520 6381 15 May 2024-09 Jul 2024 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.
51992 6980 12 Jun 2024-06 Aug 2024 Open Online
Faculty: Madden, Sean C Syllabus Course Materials
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