План по теме Социальные институты общества

План по теме Социальные институты общества
1. Понятие и виды социальных институтов общества
2. Основные институты экономической подсистемы
2.1 Производство, распределение, обмен, потребление
2.2 Собственность
2.3 Рынок, торговля, деньги
2.4 Банки, фирмы
3. Основные институты политической подсистемы
3.1 Власть, государство, партия
3.2 Закон, право, свобода
3.3 Парламент, правительство, суд
3.4 Гражданство
4. Основные институты социальной подсистемы
4.1 Семья, брак
4.2 Материнство, отцовство, детство
4.3 Социализация
4.4 Школа, ВУЗ, здравоохранение
4.5 Социальный группы
5. Основные институты духовной подсистемы
5.1 Наука, образование
5.2 Религия, мораль
5.3 Искусство
5.4 СМИ
6. Роль социальных институтов в удовлетворении потребностей человека и общества
🔎 Видеоурок и конспект по теме «Основные институты общества»
🔎 Теория для подготовки к ЕГЭ по обществознанию
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    План по теме «Семья как социальный институт»

    План

    1. Определение семьи как социального института
    2. Функции семьи

      а) экономическая
      б) воспроизводство населения
      в) социализирующая
      г) воспитательная
      д) защитная
      е) эмоционально-психологическая
      ж) статусная

    3. Классификация по составу

      а) неполные
      б) расширенные
      в) нуклеарные

    4. Виды по количеству детей

      а) многодетные
      б) малодетные
      в) бездетные

    5. Типы по характеру распределения домашних обязанностей

      а) традиционные
      б) нетрадиционные
      в) партнёрские

    6. Тенденции развития современной семьи

      а) угасание значимости некоторых функций (например, социализации)
      б) эмансипация женщин и изменение их роли в семье
      в) уменьшение количества детей

    Критерии

    Как запомнить теорию к 28 заданию ЕГЭ по обществознанию

    Семья как социальный институт обеспечивает выполнение важнейших функций и их перечень вполне понятен, чего не скажешь о различных классификациях. Ознакомьтесь с ними подробнее по таблице ниже, чтобы успешно составлять планы по обществознанию. Попробуйте записать самое важное к себе в тетрадь по памяти.

    Виды и классификации семей

     

    Ошибка

    Перейти на… Перейти на… ВОПРОСЫ Как подготовиться к ЕГЭ? АНКЕТА УЧАСТНИКА 1 Задание Задание 2 Задание 3 Задание 4 Таблицы и схемы Разделы блока для изучения Вопросы и ответы по теме Вопросы и ответы по блоку 5 Задание 6 задание 7 Задание 8 Задание 9 Задание 10 Задание 11 Задание 12 Задание 13 Задание 14 Задание 15 Задание Задание 16 Задание 17 Задание 18 Задание 19 Задание 20 Задание 21 Задание 22 Задание 23 Задание 24 Задание 25 Таблицы и схемы Разделы блока для изучения Вопросы и ответы по теме Вопросы и ответы по блоку Лекция на 18.03.2020 Рынок и рыночный механизм. Спрос и предложение Лекция на 25.03.2020 Банковская система Лекция на 01.04.2020 Инфляция Налоги Таблицы и схемы Разделы блока для изучения Лекция на 08.04.2020 Задание 26 Задание 27 Задание 28 Задание 29 Задание 30 Задание 31 Задание 32 Задание 33 Задание 34 Задание 35 Задание 36 Анализ текста Таблицы и схемы Разделы блока для изучения Лекция на 15.04.2020 Теории политологии Лекция на 22.04.2020 Политика в схемах Лекция на 29.04.2020 Задание 37 Задание 38 Задание 39 Задание 40 Задание 41 Задание 42 Задание 43 Анализ текста Таблицы и схемы Разделы блока для изучения Лекция на 06.05.2020 Лекция на 13.05.2020 Лекция 20.05.2020 Лекция 27.05.2020 Задание 44 Задание 45 Задание 46 Задание 47 Задание 48 Задание 49 Задание 50 Работа с понятийным аппаратом Экономика Социология Политика Тематика для составления плана по обществознанию Примеры планов

    ЕГЭ. Обществознание. Задание № 28. ПЛАН. СЕМЬЯ. |

    СЕМЬЯ.

    Повторите ТЕОРИЮ. Она здесь.

     Задание № 28:
    Используя обществоведческие знания, составьте сложный план, позволяющий раскрыть по существу тему «СЕМЬЯ». План должен содержать не менее трёх пунктов, из которых два или более детализированы в подпунктах.

    Возможные пункты плана.

    СЕМЬЯ.

    1.Семья как малая социальная группа, первичная ячейка общества.

    2.Функции семьи:

    • репродуктивная,
    • социализирующая,
    • воспитательная,
    • социально-статусная,
    • хозяйственно-бытовая,
    • экономическая,
    • рекреативная.

    3.Типы семей по количеству членов:

    • нуклеарная – расширенная,
    • полная – неполная.

    4.Типы семей по характеру взаимоотношений между её членами:

    • традиционная (патриархальная),
    • демократическая (партнёрская).

    5.Типы семей по количеству семей:

    • многодетные (5 и более детей, определяют регионы),
    • среднедетные (3-4 ребёнка),
    • малодетные (2 ребёнка),
    • однодетные,
    • бездетные (инфертильные).

    6.Типы семей в зависимости от критерия семейной власти:

    • матриархат,
    • патриархат.

    7.Сущность понятия «приёмная семья» и её виды:

    • усыновление,
    • опека и попечительство,
    • патронат,
    • приёмная семья.

    8.Особенности семейных отношений и ценностей.

    9.Тенденции развития семьи в современном обществе:

    • равномерное распределение прав и обязанностей ­в семье;
    • изменение традиционных гендерных ролей в семьях;
    • увеличение числа ранних браков и их распад;
    • рост числа разводов и сексуальное раскрепощение;
    • увеличение занятости женщины вне семьи, интересов членов семьи, не связанных с семейной жизнью.
    1. Государственная политика в современной России по поддержке семьи, материнства и детства.

    Материал подготовила: Мельникова Вера Александровна.

     

    Готовые планы C8 по обществознанию » 4ЕГЭ

    Большая подборка готовых планов к заданию С8 по обществознанию.

    Новый номер — 35.

    Общество
    1) Роль семьи в жизни человека и общества
    2) Общественные отношения и их виды
    3) Общество как целостная система
    4) Формы государства
    5) Проблема международного терроризма как глобальная проблема современности
    6) Экологический кризис как глобальная проблема современности
    7) Этнос
    8) Социальный институт
    9) Многовариантность общественного развития
    10) Общество как сложная динамическая система
    11) Типы обществ
    12) Глобализация
    13) Социальное государство
    14) Основные сферы общественной жизни
    15) Социально-демографические проблемы современности
    16) Российское образование в XXI веке
    17) Деятельность – основа существования и развития общества.
    18) Конформизм и девиантное поведение.
    19) Общественный прогресс
    20) Многовариантность и движущие силы развития общества
    21) Наука в жизни современного общества
    22) Глобальные проблемы человечества — угроза 21 веку
    23) Развитие общества
    24) Подходы к изучению общества
    25) Общество и природа
    26) Образование как социальный институт.
    27) Воинская обязанность гражданина РФ
    28) Молодежь как социальная группа
    29) Социальная мобильность
    30) Социальная норма
    31) Этническая общность
    32) Нации и межнациональные отношения
    33) Проблема Севера и Юга и пути её решения
    34) Отклоняющееся поведение
    35) Социальный конфликт
    36) Малая социальная группа и ее роль в обществе

    Человек
    1) Потребности и интересы человека
    2) Деятельность
    3) Мировоззрение
    4) Человек как духовное существо
    5) Человек, индивид, личность
    6) Внутренний мир человека
    7) Изменение взаимодействия человека и природы в процессе общественного развития
    8) Цель и смысл жизни

    9) Свобода и ответственность
    10) Человек как продукт эволюции
    11) Биологическое и социальное в человеке
    12) Человек есть существо общественное в большей степени, нежели всякого рода стадного животного
    13) Социализация личности
    14) Проблема неполных семей
    15) Биосоциальная природа человека
    16) Бытие
    17) Мышление

    Познание
    1) Проблема познаваемости мира
    2) Наука
    3) Истина
    4) Познание и знание
    5) Искусство
    6) Духовная деятельность
    7) Многообразие путей познания мира

    Политика
    1) Государственный бюджет
    2) Государство как институт политической системы
    3) Роль политических партий в жизни общества
    4) Основные ценности демократии
    5) Избирательные системы
    6) Политическая идеология
    7) Осуществление власти в РФ
    8) Политическое поведение
    9) Политическое лидерство
    10) Политические идеологии
    11) Роль выборов в политическом процессе
    12) Политический процесс как совокупность видов политической деятельности субъектов
    13) Политическая система как целостный механизм осуществления политической власти и
    Управления обществом
    14) Выборы в Гос. Думу РФ
    15) Роль СМИ в политической жизни
    16) Разделение властей в РФ
    17) Механизм государственного регулирования экономики
    18) Политическая власть как особый вид общественных отношений
    19) Современные политические идеологии
    20) Демографическая ситуация в современной России
    21) Тенденции развития демографического кризиса
    22) Политическое участие
    23) Избирательная кампания в РФ
    24) Политический режим (ПР)
    25) Политический плюрализм. Становление многопартийности в России.
    26) Политические партии
    27) Политическое сознание и политическое поведение
    28) Законотворческий процесс в РФ
    29) Межнациональные конфликты в современном мире и пути их предотвращения
    30) Политические отношения
    31) Многопартийность и партийные системы
    32) Политические организации

    Экономика
    1) Налоги
    2) Экономика и ее роль в жизни общества
    3) Экономический рост
    4) Экономика и государство
    5) Инфляция
    6) Финансы в экономике
    7) Человек в системе экономических отношений
    8) Мировая экономика
    9) Механизмы гос. регулирования экономики
    10) Предпринимательство
    11) Роль экономики в жизни общества
    12) Производство
    13) Экономика: наука и хозяйство
    14) Рынок и рыночный механизм
    15) Финансовые институты
    16) Экономическая свобода и социальная ответственность
    17) Основные типы экономических систем
    18) Государство в рыночной экономике
    19) Фирма в экономике
    20) Место информации в современной экономике.
    21) Деньги. Инфляция
    22) Фирма как субъект рыночной экономики
    23) Понятие и механизм рынка
    24) Конкуренция
    25) роль конкуренции в рыночной экономике
    26) Рыночная экономика
    27) Рациональное поведение потребителя и производителя
    28) Торговля и обмен, их роль в экономической жизни общества
    29) Роль денег в экономике.
    30) Занятость и безработица
    31) Банки и банковская система
    32) Экономическая система
    33) Основные виды деятельности человека в экономике
    34) Экономика как наука
    35) Налоговая система
    36) Предпринимательская деятельность и ее формы
    37) Участие государства в экономической жизни общества
    38) Деньги как живительная сила экономики

    Право
    1) Правовой статус налогоплательщика в РФ
    2) Правонарушение
    3) Право в системе социальных норм
    4) Гражданство РФ
    5) Право собственности
    6) Гражданские правоотношения
    7) Воинская обязанность
    8) Правовое государство и гражданское общество
    9) Уголовный процесс
    10) Система российского права
    11) Конституция РФ — основной закон общества и государства
    12) Нормативно-правовой акт как источник права
    13) Юридическая ответственность
    14) Отношения супругов
    15) Правовое государство
    16) Уголовное право
    17) Гражданское право
    18) Трудовые правоотношения (трудовое право)
    19) Основы конституционного строя РФ
    20) Правовое регулирование семейных отношений
    21) Право – регулятор общественных отношений
    22) Гражданский процесс

    Социальные отношения
    1) Соц. структура (стратификация)
    2) Семья как социальный институт
    3) Социальная роль
    4) Социальные группы
    5) Взаимодействия человека и природы
    6) Социальная мобильность и изменение социального статуса
    7) Противоречия социального прогресса
    8) Семья в современном обществе.
    9) Межэтнические отношения в современном мире
    10) Социальный контроль
    11) Социальный статус и социальная роль
    12) Мораль как регулятор социальных отношений
    13) Целостность и противоречивость современного мира.
    14) Семья и брак как соц. институты
    15) Межнациональные отношения
    16) Социальная стратификация и ее типы
    17) Вертикальная социальная мобильность

    Культура
    1) Человек и культура
    2) Культура и духовная жизнь
    3) Средства массовой информации СМИ)
    4) Культура как общественный феномен
    5) Современные угрозы культуре и духовному развитию человека.
    6) Религия как форма духовной культуры
    7) Культура.
    8) Мораль и золотое правило нравственности
    9) Диалог культур

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    90000 12 Ways to Use Social Media for Education 90001 90002 There are many different ways to use social media for education. Social media has various uses in the classroom as well as to help market and promote schools and universities. 90003 90002 Because we believe in the power of social media to make nearly anything easier (even life in the classroom), we’ve identified 12 ways to use social media for education. 90003 90006 Benefits of social media in education 90007 90002 Social media and technology are integral parts of daily life, and integrating the use of these into the classroom is more natural than before, given how acclimated many students are to them.90003 90002 Each social media platform offers many different ways to be used in the classroom, from sharing announcements to holding live lectures, and so much more. 90003 90002 First, social media provides a smoother, more direct communication tool between students, teachers and parents, who can check in and ask or respond to questions. 90003 90002 Social media allows for more e-learning opportunities as well. As remote jobs and online classes are becoming more popular, training students to work from a distance is an important lesson, and social media can help with that.90003 90002 It’s important to understand the impact of social media in education before using it, but we’re of the firm belief that it will help advance students in technology. 90003 90006 Social media in the classroom 90007 90002 First, let’s talk about the different ways that social media can be used directly in the classroom. There are many social media tools for education that can be taken advantage of for students of any age, from elementary all the way through college. 90003 90022 1.Use a Facebook Page to broadcast updates and alerts. 90023 90002 Facebook can be the perfect social media platform to incorporate into the classroom. Instead of putting instructors and students alike through a new learning curve when dealing with a traditional online classroom dashboard, stick to something everyone already knows. 90003 90002 Have students follow the class’s Facebook Page, and the instructor can use it to post class updates, share homework assignments and encourage discussion.90003 90002 Even if a student is not active on Facebook, these Pages are still accessible when signed out. However, keep in mind Facebook Page are public and anyone with a Facebook account can comment on the posts. 90003 90022 2. Use a Facebook Group to stream live lectures and host discussions. 90023 90002 Instructors can also create Facebook Groups for each of their classes-both public or private-and stream Facebook Live lectures, post discussion questions, assign homework and make class announcements.Keep students engaged during school breaks or snow days by posting reminders and assignment to avoid having to review once class resumes from the break. 90003 90002 When using social media for education, it’s important to ensure a professional boundary, so when setting up a Facebook Group, teachers do not need to send friend requests. Email both parents and students a direct link to the Facebook Group for access. 90003 90002 Groups are the perfect «home base,» especially for an online course and can make it easy to connect with student.90003 90022 3. Use Twitter as a class message board. 90023 90002 Twitter can be great as a discussion board or message board for a class. Teachers can create a single Twitter handle per class and reuse it every year, or they can create a new handle each school year. The 280 character limit makes students think critically on communicating concisely and effectively, a beneficial skill to develop. 90003 90002 Teacher can use Twitter to post reminders for assignment due dates or share inspirational quotes and helpful links to practice quizzes or resources.90003 90002 Teacher can also create discussions and Twitter chats surrounding a specific hashtag that they create. 90003 90022 4. Use Instagram for photo essays. 90023 90002 In a visual heavy class, students can use Instagram to present a series of photos or graphics in a visually appealing manner. Instagram allows students to practice digital storytelling in ways that other social media platforms may fall short. 90003 90002 Students can create class-specific Instagram accounts and may delete them after the course is over if they so choose.90003 .90000 Social Institutions Examples 90001 90002 A social institution consists of a group of people who have come together for a common purpose. These institutions are a part of the social order of society and they govern behavior and expectations of individuals. 90003 90004 Examples of Community 90005 90002 Community — a group of people in the same area and under the same government. Examples are: 90003 90008 90009 90002 Boroughs 90003 90012 90009 90002 Burg 90003 90012 90009 90002 Castle towns 90003 90012 90009 90002 Cities 90003 90012 90009 90002 Company towns 90003 90012 90009 90002 Hamlet 90003 90012 90009 90002 Metropolis 90003 90012 90009 90002 Military posts 90003 90012 90009 90002 Municipality 90003 90012 90009 90002 Shanty towns 90003 90012 90009 90002 Suburbs 90003 90012 90009 90002 Towns 90003 90012 90009 90002 Townships 90003 90012 90009 90002 Villages 90003 90012 90065 90002 Community is also a group of people that share common attitudes or interests.Examples are: 90003 90004 Community Service Organizations 90005 90008 90009 90002 Boys Clubs 90003 90012 90009 90002 Boy Scouts 90003 90012 90009 90002 Girls Clubs 90003 90012 90009 90002 Girl Scouts 90003 90012 90009 90002 Kiwanis 90003 90012 90009 90002 Rotary Clubs 90003 90012 90009 90002 Soup kitchens 90003 90012 90065 90004 Educational Institutions 90005 90002 Educational Institutions teach skills and knowledge to individuals. Examples are: 90003 90008 90009 90002 Colleges 90003 90012 90009 90002 Community colleges 90003 90012 90009 90002 Graduate school 90003 90012 90009 90002 Junior colleges 90003 90012 90009 90002 School districts 90003 90012 90009 90002 Trade schools 90003 90012 90009 90002 Universities 90003 90012 90065 90004 Ethnic or Cultural Groups 90005 90002 Ethnic or Cultural Groups are social institutions that include a group of extended family groups related by a distant, common ancestry.90003 90002 Examples are: 90003 90008 90009 90002 African Americans 90003 90012 90009 90002 Asian 90003 90012 90009 90002 Canadian 90003 90012 90009 90002 Hispanic 90003 90012 90009 90002 Navajo 90003 90012 90009 90002 Pacific Islanders 90003 90012 90065 90004 Families 90005 90004 Governments and Legal Institutions 90005 90002 Governments and legal institutions are also social institutions. Examples include: 90003 90008 90009 90002 Air Force 90003 90012 90009 90002 Army 90003 90012 90009 90002 Coast Guard 90003 90012 90009 90002 Congress 90003 90012 90009 90002 Marines 90003 90012 90009 90002 Navy 90003 90012 90009 90002 State legislatures 90003 90012 90065 90004 Health Care Institutions 90005 90008 90009 90002 Adult daycare 90003 90012 90009 90002 Doctor’s offices 90003 90012 90009 90002 Clinics 90003 90012 90009 90002 Hospice 90003 90012 90009 90002 Hospitals 90003 90012 90009 90002 Sanatoriums 90003 90012 90065 90004 Justice System 90005 90008 90009 90002 Appeals courts 90003 90012 90009 90002 District attorneys 90003 90012 90009 90002 District courts 90003 90012 90009 90002 Federal courts 90003 90012 90009 90002 Judges 90003 90012 90009 90002 Law enforcement officers 90003 90012 90009 90002 Lawyers 90003 90012 90009 90002 State courts 90003 90012 90009 90002 Supreme Court 90003 90012 90009 9000 2 Traffic court 90003 90012 90009 90002 United States Court of Appeals 90003 90012 90009 90002 United States Court of International Trade 90003 90012 90009 90002 United States Court of Military Appeals 90003 90012 90065 90004 Market Institutions 90005 90002 Market institutions cover the industry that buys and sells goods .Examples are: 90003 90008 90009 90002 Banks 90003 90012 90009 90002 Businesses 90003 90012 90009 90002 Corporations 90003 90012 90009 90002 Credit unions 90003 90012 90009 90002 Insurance companies 90003 90012 90009 90002 Limited partnerships 90003 90012 90009 90002 Stock Market 90003 90012 90009 90002 Trust companies 90003 90012 90065 90004 Mass Media Institutions 90005 90002 Mass media shapes communication and opinions. Examples are: 90003 90008 90009 90002 Books 90003 90012 90009 90002 Cartridges 90003 90012 90009 90002 Cassettes 90003 90012 90009 90002 CDs 90003 90012 90009 90002 DVDs 90003 90012 90009 90002 Gramophone records 90003 90012 90009 90002 Internet 90003 90012 90009 90002 Mobile phones 90003 90012 90009 90002 Movies 90003 90012 90009 90002 Magazines 90003 90012 90009 90002 Magnetic tapes 90003 90012 90009 90002 Newspapers 90003 90012 90009 90002 Pamphlets 90003 90012 90009 90002 Radio 90003 90012 90009 90002 Television 90003 90012 90065 90004 Political Institutions 90005 90002 These social institutions influence the process of government, such as political parties.Examples are: 90003 90008 90009 90002 Authoritarianism 90003 90012 90009 90002 Conservative 90003 90012 90009 90002 Democracy 90003 90012 90009 90002 Democratic Party 90003 90012 90009 90002 Green Party 90003 90012 90009 90002 Independent Party 90003 90012 90009 90002 Libertarian Party 90003 90012 90009 90002 Liberal 90003 90012 90009 90002 Lobbyists 90003 90012 90009 90002 Monarchy 90003 90012 90009 90002 Republican Party 90003 90012 90009 90002 Totalitarianism 90003 90012 90065 90004 Religious Organizations 90005 90002 These are groups of people that have similar beliefs in the existence of God or gods.Here are examples: 90003.90000 Social Sciences Course Listing — Seminole State College 90001 90002 This course covers the study of man. It is an introductory course covering the economic, cultural, social and political development and technology of primitive societies. Attitudes, approach to problems and the general way of life of primitive societies are compared with modern societies. The course also provides a brief introduction to the development of fossil man and archaeology. This course partially satisfies the writing requirement of S.B.E. 6A-10.030. This class satisfies the General Education State Core Social Science / History requirement for A.A. degree seeking students. 90003 90002 This course will explore the nature, characteristics and content of culture from an anthropological perspective by examining the economy, art, religion, politics, language and kinship patterns of individual human societies. This course partially satisfies the writing requirement of S.B.E. 6A-10.030. Credit for this course is also awarded to entering students with appropriate scores on the International Baccalaureate (IB) examination in Social Anthropology. 90003 90002 In this course, topics of current interest are presented in group instruction. This course may be taken four times for credit. This course partially satisfies the writing requirement of S.B.E. 6A-10.030. 90003 90002 This course is designed to provide students the opportunity to apply classroom theory to practical, work-related applications.Seminars may be a component of this course and regular contact with the assigned faculty advisor is required. Students may earn cooperative education credits based on the completion of the required work experience and satisfactory completion of assignments including, but not limited to, seminars and a project. This course may be repeated based upon the student’s academic program. 90003 90002 This course is designed to provide students the opportunity to apply classroom theory to practical, work-related applications.Seminars may be a component of this course and regular contact with the assigned faculty advisor is required. Students may earn cooperative education credits based on the completion of the required work experience and satisfactory completion of assignments including, but not limited to, seminars and a project. This course may be repeated based upon the student’s academic program. 90003 90002 This travel study course combines preparation on campus, foreign travel and study abroad in the discipline of anthropology with variable content depending on the specific program in which the student enrolls.This course partially satisfies the writing requirement of S.B.E. 6A-10.030. 90003 90002 CLA 90015 1010 90003 90002 Classical Studies AICE AS-Level 90003 90002 3 90015 Credits 90003 90002 Credit for this course is granted to students with passing scores of A, B, C, D or E on the Cambridge AICE British (Level AS) exam.90003 90002 This course examines the political dimensions of Islam within a regional and global context. The course will analyze the foundation of Islamic thought in society, the nature of the relationship between religious and political establishments, the roots of instability and conflict in the Middle East, and the problems generated by the conceptualization of the West vs. the «rest.» 90003 90002 This course is a comparative survey of political structures, processes and institutions around the world, including western and non-western cultures, developed and underdeveloped countries, democratic and non-democratic governments, unitary and federal systems.Credit for this course is awarded to entering students with appropriate scores on the Advanced Placement (AP) examination in Government and Politics: Comparative. 90003 90002 This course is a comparative survey of political structures, processes and institutions around the world, including western and non-western cultures, developed and underdeveloped countries, democratic and non-democratic governments, unitary and federal systems.Credit for this course is awarded to entering students with appropriate scores on the Advanced Placement (AP) examination in Government and Politics: Comparative. 90003 90002 This course is designed for those students studying specialized topics in the area of ​​comparative politics. 90003 90002 This course is designed for those students studying specialized topics in the area of ​​comparative politics.90003 90002 This course is designed for those students studying specialized topics in the area of ​​comparative politics. 90003 90002 The nature of economics, production, distribution and price determination will be explored. Emphasis will be placed on practical application and policy determination. Current problems will be surveyed. The course is designed for non-business majors.This course partially satisfies the writing requirement of S.B.E. 6A-10.030. 90003 90002 This is an introductory course covering the nature, scope and methods of economics, economic concepts and economic institutions. Emphasis is placed upon production, consumption, determination of prices, distribution of income, fiscal policy, national income determinants, money and banking and comparative economic systems. This course partially satisfies the writing requirement of S.B.E. 6A-10.030. This class satisfies the General Education State Core Social Science / History requirement for AA degree seeking students. 90003 90002 This is an introductory course covering the nature, scope and method of economics, economic concepts and institutions. Emphasis is placed upon production, consumption, determination of prices, distribution of income, fiscal policy, national income determinants, money and banking and comparative economic systems.Honors level content. Permission required from Honors director. This course partially satisfies the writing requirement of S.B.E. 6A-10.030. This class satisfies the General Education State Core Social Science / History requirement for AA degree seeking students. 90003 90002 This course deals primarily with economic problems. Emphasis is given to markets, production functions, economic role of government, agricultural problems, labor-management relations, imperfect competition, interest and capital, economic security, international trade and finance and economic development.This course partially satisfies the writing requirement of S.B.E. 6A-10.030. 90003 90002 This course deals primarily with economic problems. Emphasis is given to markets, production functions, economic role of government, agricultural problems, labor-management relations, imperfect competition, interest and capital, economic security, international trade and finance and economic development. This course partially satisfies the writing requirement of S.B.E. 6A-10.030. 90003 90002 In this course, topics of current interest are presented in group instruction. This course may be taken four times for credit. This course partially satisfies the writing requirement of S.B.E. 6A-10.030. 90003 90002 This course is an introductory study of the human and natural resources of the major regions of the world. From each region, one or more countries are selected for study in depth.Political, cultural, economic and strategic comparisons are made. The current role of the United States in the areas studied receives particular attention. This course partially satisfies the writing requirement of S.B.E. 6A-10.030. 90003 90002 This course is a systematic study of the physical elements of the Earth, including their interrelationships and importance to man and his activities. Basic explanations of physical features of the Earth, their form and origin, principles of weather, world climactic patterns, world vegetation patterns and the study of soil properties and classification into the great soil groups of the world are covered.This course partially satisfies the writing requirement of S.B.E. 6A-10.030. 90003 90002 GEO 90015 1400 90003 90002 Introduction to Human Geography 90003 90002 3 90015 Credits 90003 90002 Credit for this course is awarded to entering students with an appropriate score on the Advanced Placement (AP) examination in Human Geography or the Cambridge AICE A-Level geography examination.90003 90002 In this course topics of current interest are presented in group instruction. This course may be taken four times for credit. This course partially satisfies the writing requirement of S.B.E. 6A-10.030. 90003 90002 This course is designed to provide students the opportunity to apply classroom theory to practical, work-related applications. Seminars may be a component of this course and regular contact with the assigned faculty advisor is required.Students may earn cooperative education credits based on the completion of the required work experience and satisfactory completion of assignments including, but not limited to, seminars and a project. This course may be repeated based upon the student’s academic program. 90003 90002 This course is designed to study how the conventional self created by society, dubbed the social self by sociologists, is not capable of making our 21st century world more peaceful and equitable.In this course we will explore how the social self is formed around society’s leading ideas, values ​​and norms — all geared to privilege some groups while disadvantaging others. On the other hand, the course will examine our other self, the spiritual self, the self of our inner being and how its purpose is to transform society into a social environment where everyone can live a life of purpose and dignity. Specifically, in this course, students will explore how the spiritual self has fueled the emergence of a great global shift in consciousness, a fundamental change in our perceptions, core values, beliefs and priorities aimed to rescue and restore the natural, innate moral goodness and goodwill of our human species.90003 90002 This course is an introduction to major issues and theories of world politics. Topics include state and non-state actors, the nature of power, causes of war and peace, terrorism, international organizations, finance and trade, economic development, globalization, human rights and environmental concerns. This course partially satisfies the writing requirement of S.B.E. 6A-10.030. 90003 90002 This course is an introduction to major issues and theories of world politics.Topics include state and non-state actors, the nature of power, causes of war and peace, terrorism, international organizations, finance and trade, economic development, globalization, human rights and environmental concerns. This course partially satisfies the writing requirement of S.B.E. 6A-10.030. 90003 90002 This course is designed for those students studying specialized topics in the area of ​​international politics. 90003 90002 This course is designed for those students studying specialized topics in the area of ​​international politics.90003 90002 This course is designed for those students studying specialized topics in the area of ​​international politics. 90003 90002 A travel / study course combining preparation on campus, foreign travel and study abroad in the discipline of international relations. Variable content depending on the program in which the student enrolls and the specific topics to be covered.This course partially satisfies the writing requirement of S.B.E. 6A-10.030. Students must be 18 years of age on or before departure. 90003 90002 This course discusses the history, process and institutions of the European economic and political integration. The first part focuses primarily on the EU member states. It starts with the historical institutional forerunner, sketching the early history of integration. The second part examines the European Union as such.Institutions are introduced and the decision-making processes are reviewed. The third part uses the basic historical and institutional knowledge to discuss issues of European integration. The development of the European monetary union and the introduction of a single European currency will be used to analyze the financial changes involved in European economic and political integration. The fourth part represent the effort to explain European integration and its actors. Using the conflict lines of European debate, the major approaches towards integration in politics, economics and ideology are introduced.The course will conclude with an analysis of European-US trade relations, the impact on the US economy, businesses and governmental institutions. 90003 90002 ISS 90015 2011 90003 90002 Global Perspectives I AICE AS-Level 90003 90002 3 90015 Credits 90003 90002 Credit for this course is granted to students with passing scores of A, B, C, D or E on the Cambridge AICE British (Level A) exam.90003 90002 ISS 90015 2012 90003 90002 Global Perspectives Pre-U Independent Research II AICE A-Level 90003 90002 3 90015 Credits 90003 90002 Credit for this course is granted to students with passing scores of A, B, C, D or E on the Cambridge AICE British (Level A) exam.90003 90002 This course is designed to provide students the opportunity to apply classroom theory to practical, work-related applications. Seminars may be a component of this course and regular contact with the assigned faculty advisor is required. Students may earn cooperative education credits based on the completion of the required work experience and satisfactory completion of assignments including, but not limited to, seminars and a project.This course may be repeated based upon the student’s academic program. 90003 90002 This course is designed to provide students the opportunity to apply classroom theory to practical, work-related applications. Seminars may be a component of this course and regular contact with the assigned faculty advisor is required. Students may earn cooperative education credits based on the completion of the required work experience and satisfactory completion of assignments including, but not limited to, seminars and a project.This course may be repeated based upon the student’s academic program. 90003 90002 This course will explore the dynamics from a variety of frames. The course will provide a cursory overview of various issues such as conflict, violence, war, non-violence and peace. The course is intended to engage students in the theory and application addressing conflict, violence, war and terrorism. Students will examine approaches to peace, alternatives to war and to peace-building through peace studies and non-violence movements.The course will adopt the frame that we must review actions of the past in order to prevent recurrences. The student will draw upon the ideology of individuals identified as great peacemakers. While exploring great peacemakers, a focus on personal non-violence, ethical approaches to war, conflict transformation or peace and movements for social change will be conducted. Students will investigate local and international conflict, social movements and non-violent approaches to peace. This course partially satisfies the writing requirement of S.B.E. 6A-10.030. 90003 90002 Credit for this course is granted to students with scores of 45 or higher on the DSST Examination (DANTES) in Fundamentals of Counseling. 90003 90002 In this course basic aspects of the federal government are studied. Emphasis is placed upon content and interpretation of the Constitution, Federalism, the Congress, the Presidency, the federal court system and the citizen’s connection to the federal government by means of elections, political parties, interest groups and public opinion.This course partially satisfies the writing requirement of S.B.E. 6A-10.030. This class satisfies the General Education State Core Social Science / History requirement for A.A. degree seeking students and the Florida state civic literacy requirement per Florida Statues Section 1007.25 for all students. 90003 90002 In this course, basic aspects of the federal government are studied. Emphasis is placed upon content and interpretation of the Constitution, Federalism, the Congress, the Presidency, the federal court system and the citizen’s connection to the federal government by means of elections, political parties, interest groups and public opinion.This course partially satisfies the writing requirement of S.B.E. 6A-10.030. This class satisfies the General Education State Core Social Science / History requirement for A.A. degree seeking students and the Florida state civic literacy requirement per Florida Statues Section 1007.25 for all students. 90003 90002 In this course, functions of state, county and city governments are studied. Emphasis is placed upon constitutions, political parties, politics, legislatures, courts, chief executives and interrelationships between federal and state governments and metropolitan problems.This course partially satisfies the writing requirement of S.B.E. 6A-10.030. 90003 90002 This course is designed to provide students the opportunity to apply classroom theory to practical, work-related applications. Seminars may be a component of this course and regular contact with the assigned faculty advisor is required. Students may earn cooperative education credits based on the completion of the required work experience and satisfactory completion of assignments including, but not limited to, seminars and a project.This course may be repeated based upon the student’s academic program. 90003 90002 The basic principles of political thought are studied in this course. Students will examine the state and the relationship between the individual and the state. Topics such as authority, consent, obligation, freedom, order, equality, justice and democracy. 90003 90002 The basic principles of political thought are studied in this course.Students will examine the state and the relationship between the individual and the state. Topics such as authority, consent, freedom and obligation are examined. Honors level content. Permission required from Honors director. This course partially satisfies the writing requirement of S.B.E. 6A-10.030. 90003 90002 This course includes a comparative survey of the social, political, economic and historical tenets and developments of contemporary political ideologies.This course partially satisfies the writing requirement of S.B.E. 6A-10.030. 90003 90002 This course is designed for those students studying specialized topics in the area of ​​political theory. 90003 90002 This course is designed for those students studying specialized topics in the area of ​​political theory. 90003 90002 This course is designed for those students studying specialized topics in the area of ​​political theory.90003 90002 This travel / study course combines preparation on campus, foreign travel and study abroad in the discipline of political history and / or thought. Variable content depending on the program in which the student enrolls and the specific topics to be covered. Permission of instructor or dean is required. This course partially satisfies the writing requirement of S.B.E. 6A-10.030. 90003 90002 PSY 90015 2933 90003 90002 Psychology IB 90003 90002 3 90015 Credits 90003 90002 Credit for this course is awarded to entering students with appropriate scores on the International Baccalaureate (IB) examination in Psychology.90003 90002 This course will expose the student to various policies and environmental regulations concerning air quality and dependence on foreign energy sources. Discussion will include enactment of policies, laws, regulations and programs with regard to conventional and alternative energy sources. Assessment of concerns over future depletion of global oil supplies and the impact to the U.S. economy will be discussed. The federal, state or local governmental response to issues concerning pollution and its impact on the number of environmental laws, the effectiveness of any proposed initiative and the extent of implementation and enforcement will be explored.90003 90002 This course is work-based experience that provides students with supervised career exploration activities and / or practical experiences. Seminars may be a component of this course and regular contact with the assigned advisor is required. Students may earn cooperative education credits based on the completion of the required work experience and satisfactory completion of assignments including, but not limited to, seminars and a project.This course may be repeated at the discretion of the Career Development Center. 90003 90002 This course is a work-based experience that provides students with supervised career exploration activities and / or practical experiences. Seminars may be a component of this course and regular contact with the assigned advisor is required. Students may earn cooperative education credits based on the completion of the required work experience and satisfactory completion of assignments including, but not limited to, seminars and a project.This course may be repeated at the discretion of the Career Development Center. 90003 90002 This course is a work-based experience that provides students with supervised career exploration activities and / or practical experiences. Seminars may be a component of this course and regular contact with the assigned advisor is required. Students may earn cooperative education credits based on the completion of the required work experience and satisfactory completion of assignments including, but not limited to, seminars and a project.This course may be repeated at the discretion of the Career Development Center. 90003 90002 This course is a work-based experience that provides students with supervised career exploration activities and / or practical experiences. Seminars may be a component of this course and regular contact with the assigned advisor is required. Students may earn cooperative education credits based on the completion of the required work experience and satisfactory completion of assignments including, but not limited to, seminars and a project.This course may be repeated at the discretion of the Career Development Center. 90003 90002 This course is an introductory survey of sociology covering its scope, methods and general principles. Topics emphasized include group behavior, race relations, population, social institutions, social change and social stratification. The purpose of the course is to assist the student in acquiring an understanding of society. This course partially satisfies the writing requirement of S.B.E. 6A-10.030. This class satisfies the General Education State Core Social Science / History requirement for A.A. degree seeking students. 90003 90002 This course is an introductory survey of sociology covering its scope, methods and general principles. Topics emphasized include group behavior, race relations, population, social institutions, social change and social stratification. The purpose of the course is to assist the student in acquiring an understanding of society.This course partially satisfies the writing requirement of S.B.E. 6A-10.030. Note: This course contains Honors level material. Acceptance into the Honors Program or Permission from the Honors Director required. This class satisfies the General Education State Core Social Science / History requirement for A.A. degree seeking students. 90003 90002 This course is an in-depth analysis into the scope and causes of major problem areas from the perspective of both the individual and the community.Consideration will be given to various possible remedial approaches to each problem area. This course partially satisfies the writing requirement of S.B.E. 6A-10.030. 90003 90002 This course is applied sociology that will pursue a unique, original research project each semester. It provides students with an in-depth understanding of social scientific research through experimental investigation. Utilizing the research project as a point of focus, this course includes training in all aspects of empirical research, including literature review, methodology, data collection, data coding, data analysis and presentation of results.Previous coursework in sociology or psychology is recommended. Honors level content. Permission required from Honors director. 90003 90002 This course is designed to study the changing culture of our nation. Issues of race, ethnicity, gender, class, nationality and globalism will be explored. This course is also designed to provide information and strategies for living and working in a pluralistic, multi-cultural society. Values ​​and ethics of diversity and commonality will be emphasized.This course partially satisfies the writing requirement of S.B.E. 6A-10.030. 90003 90002 This course will explore the dynamics of conflict from a variety of frames. Students will be provided with valuable insight about conflict that will help lead to an understanding regarding the conflicts they are likely to face in life, at school or work, in society as well as those they observe in national headlines. An introduction to the dispute resolution practices of mediation, facilitation and negotiation will be conducted.The examination of how one’s gender and cultural perspective may influence the approach and outcome of the conflict will be discussed. Current trends and issues within the field of conflict management and resolution will be reviewed. The course will engage students in the theory and application of addressing conflict management and resolution on an individual, interpersonal and international perspective. This course partially satisfies the writing requirement of S.B.E. 6A-10.030. 90003 90002 This course is designed to present students with an interdisciplinary study of the sexual functioning of humans.Course information is drawn liberally from the disciplines of sociology, psychology and biology, providing students with an integrated introduction to the study of human sexual behavior. This course partially satisfies the writing requirement of S.B.E. 6A-10.030. 90003 90002 This course is a historical and comparative study of courtship, mate selection, engagement, marriage, husband-wife relationships and child-rearing in the United States.Emphasis is placed upon the changing contemporary family with respect to social and economic status, sex, sources of marital conflict and social values. This course partially satisfies the writing requirement of S.B.E. 6A-10.030. 90003 90002 This course is designed to provide students the opportunity to apply classroom theory to practical, work-related applications. Seminars may be a component of this course and regular contact with the assigned faculty advisor is required.Students may earn cooperative education credits based on the completion of the required work experience and satisfactory completion of assignments including, but not limited to, seminars and a project. This course may be repeated based upon the student’s academic program. 90003 90002 This course will examine normative deviance through the sociological lens. It will focus on the social context, behaviors and societal reactions associated with deviance.Criminal and noncriminal forms of deviance will be investigated using a variety of theoretical perspectives. In approaching deviance sociologically, this course will highlight the social constructions of deviance and the influence of social control and stigmatization as reactions to deviant behavior. This course partially satisfies the writing requirement of S.B.E. 6A-10.030. 90003.90000 Social Sciences | Courses, Curricula, and Academic Standards 90001 90002 90003 Requirement (6 credit hours) 90004 90005 90006 90007 A total of six credit hours from the university approved GEP Social Sciences course list. 90008 90007 The selected courses must be from 90010 90003 two different disciplines 90004 90013. 90008 90007 Special Note: If a student changes a General Education course except for HES courses from a letter grade to credit-only (S / U), then the course will not satisfy the GEP requirements.Consult your academic advisor if you have questions. 90008 90017 90002 90003 Double-counting 90004 90005 90006 90007 A course taken to satisfy a Major requirement may also satisfy this requirement if the course is on the approved GEP Social Sciences course list. 90008 90007 A course that satisfies the Social Sciences requirement may also satisfy the Global Knowledge or U.S. Diversity co-requisite if the course also exists on either university approved GEP co-requisite course list. 90008 90017 90002 90003 Rationale 90004 90005 90032 The study of social sciences enables students to understand individual and collective human behavior by exploring meaning within a variety of social, cultural, political, and economic contexts, analyzing the structures within which human goals are established and human choices are made, and applying theoretical and empirical models to specific cases.90033 90002 90003 Category Objectives 90004 90005 90032 Each course in the Social Sciences category will provide instruction and guidance that help students to: 90033 90040 90007 Examine at least one of the following: human behavior, culture, mental processes, organizational processes, or institutional processes; and 90008 90007 Demonstrate how social scientific methods may be applied to the study of human behavior, culture, mental processes, organizational processes, or institutional processes; and 90008 90007 Use theories or concepts of the social sciences to analyze and explain theoretical and / or real-world problems, including the underlying origins of such problems.90008 90047 90002 90003 Current SS GEP Category 90004 90005 90052 90053 90054 90055 90003 Prefix / Number 90004 90058 90055 90003 Course Title 90004 90058 90055 90003 Effective Date 90004 90058 90055 90003 Review Date 90004 90058 90055 90003 * CoReq / SubCat 90004 90058 90055 90003 Credit Hours 90004 90058 90079 90054 90055 AEE 323 90058 90055 Leadership Development in Agriculture and Life Sciences 90058 90055 Jan-20 90058 90055 2.2020 90058 90089 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 AFS / SOC 305 90058 90055 Racial and Ethnic Relations 90058 90055 Jul-09 90058 90055 3.2019 90058 90055 * USD 90058 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 ANT 251 90058 90055 Physical Anthropology 90058 90055 Jul-09 90058 90055 9.2018 90058 90089 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 ANT 252 90058 90055 Cultural Anthropology 90058 90055 Aug-16 90058 90055 12.2016 90058 90055 * GK 90058 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 ANT 253 90058 90055 Unearthing the Past: Introduction to World Archaeology 90058 90055 Jul-09 90058 90055 10.2016 90058 90055 * GK 90058 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 ANT 254 90058 90055 Language and Culture 90058 90055 Jul-09 90058 90055 1.2019 90058 90055 * USD 90058 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 ANT 310 90058 90055 Native Peoples and Cultures of North America 90058 90055 Jul-09 90058 90055 2.2019 90058 90055 * USD 90058 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 ANT 315 90058 90055 The Aztecs, Maya, and Their Predecessors: Archaeology of Mesoamerica 90058 90055 Aug-14 90058 90055 9.2014 90058 90055 * GK 90058 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 ANT 325 90058 90055 Andean South America 90058 90055 Jul-09 90058 90055 1.2020 90058 90055 * GK 90058 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 ANT 330 90058 90055 Peoples and Cultures of Africa 90058 90055 Jul-09 90058 90055 3.2020 90058 90055 * GK 90058 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 ANT 345 90058 90055 Anthropology of the Middle East 90058 90055 Jan-16 90058 90055 1.2016 90058 90055 * GK 90058 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 ANT 346 90058 90055 Peoples and Cultures of Southeast Asia 90058 90055 Jul-09 90058 90055 3.2020 90058 90055 * GK 90058 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 ANT 370 90058 90055 Introduction to Forensic Anthropology 90058 90055 Jul-09 90058 90055 4.2020 90058 90089 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 ANT 461 90058 90055 Wealth, Poverty and International Aid 90058 90055 Aug-20 90058 90055 4.2020 90058 90055 * GK 90058 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 ANT / IS 471 90058 90055 Understanding Latino Migration 90058 90055 Jun-20 90058 90055 3.2020 90058 90055 * GK, IP 90058 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 ANT / SOC 261 90058 90055 Technology in Society and Culture 90058 90055 Jul-09 90058 90055 8.2012 90058 90055 * GK, 90297 IP 90058 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 ARE 201 90058 90055 Introduction to Agricultural & Resource Economics 90058 90055 Jul-09 90058 90055 3.2019 90058 90089 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 ARE 309 90058 90055 Environmental Law & Economic Policy 90058 90055 Jul-09 90058 90055 3.2019 90058 90089 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 ARE 311 90058 90055 Agricultural Markets 90058 90055 Jul-09 90058 90055 4.2019 90058 90089 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 ARE 433 90058 90055 U.S Agricultural Policy 90058 90055 Jul-09 90058 90055 3.2019 90058 90089 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 COM 112 90058 90055 Interpersonal Communication 90058 90055 Jul-09 90058 90055 9.2018 90058 90089 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 COM 289 90058 90055 Science Communication and Public Engagement 90058 90055 Jun-2018 90058 90055 3.2018 90058 90055 90032 HUM 90033 90032 IP 90033 90058 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 COM 292 90058 90055 Language, Communication, and Culture 90058 90055 Jun-18 90058 90055 2.2018 90058 90055 * USD 90058 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 COM / HSS 392 90058 90055 International and Crosscultural Communication 90058 90055 Jul-09 90058 90055 4.2019 90058 90055 * GK, * USD 90058 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 EC 201 90058 90055 Principles of Microeconomics 90058 90055 Jul-09 90058 90055 3.2019 90058 90089 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 EC 202 90058 90055 Principles of Macroeconomics 90058 90055 Jul-09 90058 90055 3.2019 90058 90089 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 EC 205 90058 90055 Fundamentals of Economics 90058 90055 Jul-09 90058 90055 3.2019 90058 90089 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 EDP 304 90058 90055 Educational Psychology 90058 90055 Jul-09 90058 90089 90089 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 EDP 370 90058 90055 Applied Child Development 90058 90055 Jul-09 90058 90089 90089 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 ENG 210 90058 90055 Introduction to Language and Linguistics 90058 90055 Jul-09 90058 90055 1.2019 90058 90089 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 GEO 200 90058 90055 Principles of Geography 90058 90055 Jul-09 90058 90089 90089 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 GEO / SOC 220 90058 90055 Cultural Geography 90058 90055 Jul-09 90058 90055 2.2020 90058 90055 * GK 90058 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 HON 295 90058 90055 Special Topics — Social Science 90058 90055 Jul-09 90058 90089 90089 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 HON 352 90058 90055 Self, Schooling, and the Social Order: A Critical Examination 90058 90055 Aug-14 90058 90055 10.2014 90058 90055 * USD 90058 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 HON 353 90058 90055 Code Breakers: Unlocking the Mysteries of One Human Language 90058 90055 Aug-14 90058 90055 10.2014 90058 90055 * GK 90058 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 HSS / COM 392 90058 90055 International and Crosscultural Communication 90058 90055 Jul-09 90058 90055 4.2019 90058 90055 * GK 90297 * USD 90058 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 IS / ANT 471 90058 90055 Understanding Latino Migration 90058 90055 Jun-20 90058 90055 3.2020 90058 90055 * GK, IP 90058 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 MS 302 90058 90055 Applied Leadership in Small Unit Operations 90058 90055 Jan-17 90058 90055 4.2017 90058 90089 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 NR 219 90058 90055 Natural Resource Business and Investment 90058 90055 Jan-19 90058 90055 1.2019 90058 90089 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 NR 460 90058 90055 Renewable Resource Policy and Management 90058 90055 Jul-09 90058 90055 4.2016 90058 90089 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 NS 210 90058 90055 Leadership & Management 90058 90055 Jan-12 90058 90055 1.2012 90058 90089 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 PRT 152 90058 90055 Introduction to Parks, Recreation and Tourism 90058 90055 Jul-09 90058 90055 2.2020 90058 90089 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 PRT 200 90058 90055 Leisure Behavior, Health and Wellness 90058 90055 Jul-09 90058 90055 1.2019 90058 90089 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 PS 201 90058 90055 American Politics and Government 90058 90055 Aug-16 90058 90055 4.2016 90058 90089 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 PS 202 90058 90055 State and Local Government 90058 90055 Jul-09 90058 90055 9.2019 90058 90089 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 PS 203 90058 90055 Introduction to Nonprofits 90058 90055 Aug-16 90058 90055 4.2016 90058 90089 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 PS 231 90058 90055 Introduction to International Relations 90058 90055 Aug-16 90058 90055 4.2016 90058 90055 * GK 90058 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 PS 236 90058 90055 Issues in Global Politics 90058 90055 Jul-09 90058 90055 5.2016 90058 90055 * GK 90058 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 PS 241 90058 90055 Introduction to Comparative Politics 90058 90055 Jul-09 90058 90055 10.2019 90058 90055 * GK 90058 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 PS 301 90058 90055 The Presidency and Congress 90058 90055 Aug-16 90058 90055 4.2016 90058 90089 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 PS 302 90058 90055 Campaigns and Elections in the US Political System 90058 90055 Aug-16 90058 90055 4.2016 90058 90089 90055 3 90058 90079 90054 90055 PS 303 90058 90055 Race in U.S. Politics 90058 90089 90079 90776 90777.