Please note: Courses marked with "[PR]" in the "Cat. No./Title" column have prerequisites or permission requirements that must be met before enrolling; for details, see course description by clicking on the course title.
|Winter 2014 registration is closed.|
|POLSCI220 International Relations||R Weiner||Jan 6 - Jan 24||Online||-|| - ||3||1079||$1053|
Description for POLSCI220:
This course focuses on basic patterns and concepts which explain interactions among nations. Special attention is given to the role of ideologies, international organizations, conflict resolution, the impact of multinational corporations, underdevelopment, the international dimension of human rights, ethnic, "racial," religious, and gender differences, and the dynamics of globalization.
Click here for video introduction, instructor, books and other information.
|POLSCI377 Special Topics: US and Japan||P Kowert||Jan 6 - Jan 24||W-1-020|
Wheatley Hall - 1st Floor - Room 020
|MTuWThF||12p - 2:30p||3||1116||$1053|
Description for POLSCI377:
This course examines the international relationship between two of the most powerful and economically significant states in the contemporary world. Focusing on the strategic, economic, and cultural aspects of US-Japan relations, it explores international problems confronting these two countries and the Asia-Pacific region.
|POLSCI420 Imperialism||H Shahdadi||Jan 6 - Jan 24||W-1-058|
Wheatley Hall - 1st Floor - Room 058
|MTuWThF||8:30a - 11a||3||1117||$1053|
Description for POLSCI420:
This course is designed to examine the various purposes (economic, political, social, cultural) served by policies of imperialism, in both its overt and ambiguous forms, as an aspect of international relations in the nineteenth and twentieth and twenty-first centuries--eras marked economically by an international process of industrialization and globalization. Course material consists of analyses and explanations of the imperialist phenomenon advanced by both theoreticians (liberal, Marxist, realist) and practitioners.