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  • AAS 260: Buddhism

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: J SBC: GLO; HUM

    An introduction to the basic philosophy and doctrines of Buddhism, beginning with a survey of lives and works of major historical figures of Buddhism. The principal issues of Buddhist thought, drawing from Indian, East Asian, and Western sources, are treated. Particular attention is paid to the meaning of faith, practice, and enlightenment in Buddhism. This course is offered as both AAS 260 and RLS 260.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16145030Mary DiazFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26258131Mary DiazFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • AAS 371: Ancient China

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: J SBC: SBS+

    Explores the development of social, economic, political, and cultural systems in ancient China, from the neolithic period through the Han dynasty. Draws on archaeological data and historical texts to examine the emergence of state-level polities and their subsequent unification under imperial authority. Analytical focus is on political economy, social organization, ritual exchange, and notions of power and rulership expressed in philosophical thought. This course is offered as both AAS 371 and ANT 371.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16530630Gregory RufFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ACC 210: Financial Accounting

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    This course presents an introduction to fundamental financial accounting principles, concentrating on identifying, recording, and communicating the economic events of a business organization. Topics include the accounting cycle, the preparation and presentation of the income statement, retained earnings statement and balance sheet, and an in-depth exploration of the measure and presentation of assets and liabilities.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 1 Extended6435330Christie ComunaleFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • AFH 368: Carib/Ameri Connections in Lit

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: G SBC: HFA+

    An exploration of the connections between writers from the French-speaking and English-speaking Caribbean and from the African-American community, who share a similar cultural heritage, historical heritage, and historical experience, but differ in geopolitical situations. Special attention is paid to spirituality, gender, and identity motifs in the literature. This course is offered as both AFH 368 and EGL 368.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26263830T OlosundeFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • AFS 102: Themes in Black Experience II

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: F SBC: CER; SBS; USA

    An historical survey of the experience of black people against the background of a thorough review of American history and the events which impacted upon the black experience in America. This course also examines the responses of African Americans to the changing historical circumstances that they encountered in the United States. Consideration is also given to the similarities and differences among the lifestyles of people of African descent in America. This course treats themes from 1865 to the present.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26181201Mark ChambersMon., Tues., Weds., Thurs., Fri.08:20-10:30AMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • AFS 325: Civil Rights and Black Power

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: K&4 SBC: SBS+

    The course considers how the 'long civil rights movement' and century-long struggles for Black Power were interwined movements, rather than conventional narratives that conceive them as being opposed to one another. The course will therefore span the whole of the twentieth century, beginning with the founding of the United Negro Improvement Association and the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP), and it will conclude with the turn from civil rights to economic justice, Black political empowerment, and campaigns against police brutality. Offered as both AFS 325 and HIS 325.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26218730Zebulon MiletskyFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • AFS 365: Intro to African Society

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: J SBC: SBS+

    Examination of the ways that the slave trade and colonization affected African societies' incorporation into the world economy as well as the development of their social and political institutions. The nature of African institutions, organizations, belief and value systems before the colonial impact and how these histories were understood and experienced by African men and women are considered. The historical continuities and discontinuities in contemporary African societies as well as the effects of globalization and modernization in Africa are examined. This course is offered as both AFS 365 and SOC 365.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16147630Caglar CetinFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • AFS 370: African-American Family

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: K SBC: HFA+; USA

    The African-American family from the early 1800's to the present day. The nature and structure of that family, the obstacles it has faced, and its interrelationships with the African-American community and the diversity of American society.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16242230Mark ChambersFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • AFS 374: Environ/Dev in African History

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: J SBC: GLO; SBS+

    Provides a critical exploration of the history and political-economy of environmental changes and human activities in Africa from earlier times to the present. It examines the ways in which the dynamics of human-environment relationship have shaped the development of African societies and economies from the rise of ancient civilizations to the contemporary problems of war and famine. Although significant attention will be given to the pre-colonial era (like the impacts of iron-working, irrigation, deforestation and desertification), the focus of the course will be on the 20th and century and after, looking at the impacts of imperialism, colonialism, globalization and the postcolonial quest for development on the state of the environment in Africa. In the discussion, we will demonstrate that the shaping of African environments and ecologies is a product of complex, evolving and interconnected developments between humans and nature within and beyond the African continent. Offered as both AFS 374 and SBC 374. Not for credit in addition to SBC 320.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26262530Shimelis GulemaFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • AFS 381: AIDS, Race, Gender/Black Cmmty

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: H SBC: SBS+

    Review of current biological and epidemiological knowledge about the HIV virus, and examination of the virus' social impact on the Black community. This course is offered as both AFS 381 and WST 381.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26262630Aishah ScottFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • AFS 388: Slavery in Latin Amer & Caribb

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: J SBC: SBS+

    The institution of slavery and its impact on plantation societies in the Americas, with particular attention to Brazil and the Caribbean. Topics include conquest and enslavement, the formation of slave communities, African culture in Latin America, resistance and oppression, the process of emancipation, and race relations. This course is offered as both AFS 388 and HIS 388.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16237530T OlosundeFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • AIM 104: Lit Analysis, Critical Reasoni

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: B SBC: HUM

    Introduction to literary analysis and critical reasoning through close examination of selected works. Open to EOP/AIM students only. A through C/Unsatisfactory grading only. The Pass/No credit option may not be used.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26224601Gregory BrunoMTTH01:30-04:30PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26224702Jessica HautschMTTH01:30-04:30PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26224803Lauryn KellyMTTH01:30-04:30PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26224904Joelle MannMTTH01:30-04:30PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26236405Rashmi RaiMTTH01:30-04:30PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • AMS 102: Elements of Statistics

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: C SBC: QPS

    The use and misuse of statistics in real life situations; basic statistical measures of central tendency and of dispersion, frequency distributions, elements of probability, binomial and normal distributions, small and large sample hypothesis testing, confidence intervals, chi square test, and regression. May not be taken by students with credit for AMS 110, 310, 311, 312; ECO 320; POL 201; PSY 201; or SOC 202. This course has been designated as a High Demand/Controlled Access (HD/CA) course. Students registering for HD/CA courses for the first time will have priority to do so.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16419530Bakhtavar HagedornFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • AMS 103: Applied Math in Technology

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: QPS; TECH

    Technologies that drive our modern world rely critically on applied mathematics. This course explores "How does it work?" for selected technologies that rely on mathematics and statistics, e.g., internet search, social networking, financial markets, online auctions, cell phones, DNA sequencing, GPS, Wii, Google maps, and more.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16529630David KraemerFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • AMS 110: Probability & Stat Life Scienc

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: QPS

    A survey of probability theory and statistical techniques with applications to biological and biomedical situations. Topics covered include Markov chain models; binomial, Poisson, normal, exponential, and chi square random variables; tests of hypotheses; confidence intervals; tests; and analysis of variance, regression, and contingency tables. May not be taken for credit in addition to AMS 310. This course has been designated as a High Demand/Controlled Access (HD/CA) course. Students registering for HD/CA courses for the first time will have priority to do so.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26340430Bakhtavar HagedornFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • AMS 151: Applied Calculus I

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: C SBC: QPS

    A review of functions and their applications; analytic methods of differentiation; interpretations and applications of differentiation; introduction to integration. Intended for CEAS majors. Not for credit in addition to MAT 125 or 126 or 131 or 141 or 171. This course has been designated as a High Demand/Controlled Access (HD/CA) course. Students registering for HD/CA courses for the first time will have priority to do so.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26419101William BernhardTues. & Thurs.06:00-09:25PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • AMS 161: Applied Calculus II

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: C SBC: QPS

    Analytic and numerical methods of integration; interpretations and applications of integration; differential equations models and elementary solution techniques; phase planes; Taylor series and Fourier series. Intended for CEAS majors. Not for credit in addition to MAT 127, MAT 132, MAT 142, or MAT 171. This course has been designated as a High Demand/Controlled Access (HD/CA) course. Students registering for HD/CA courses for the first time will have priority to do so.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16360701Panu Sam-AngTues. & Thurs.01:30-04:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • AMS 210: Applied Linear Algebra

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: STEM+

    An introduction to the theory and use of vectors and matrices. Matrix theory including systems of linear equations. Theory of Euclidean and abstract vector spaces. Eigenvectors and eigenvalues. Linear transformations. May not be taken for credit in addition to MAT 211.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26352501Yue WangMon. & Weds.01:30-04:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • AMS 261: Applied Calculus III

    Undergraduate 4 credits

    SBC: STEM+

    Vector algebra and analytic geometry in two and three dimensions; multivariable differential calculus and tangent planes; multivariable integral calculus; optimization and Lagrange multipliers; vector calculus including Green's and Stokes's theorems. May not be taken for credit in addition to MAT 203 or 205.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16352001Yugarshi MondalMon. & Weds.09:00-01:25PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • AMS 300: Writing in Applied Mathematics

    Undergraduate 1 credit

    SBC: SPK; WRTD

    See Requirements for the Major in Applied Mathematics and Statistics, Upper Division Writing Requirement.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 266223S02Krista ThybergMon. & Weds.12:00-12:53PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • AMS 301: Finite Mathematical Structures

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: STEM+

    An introduction to graph theory and combinatorial analysis. The emphasis is on solving applied problems rather than on theorems and proofs. Techniques used in problem solving include generating functions, recurrence relations, and network flows. This course develops the type of mathematical thinking that is fundamental to computer science and operations research.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16359701Logan GrahamTues. & Thurs.09:30-12:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • AMS 310: Survey of Probability and Stat

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: STEM+

    A survey of data analysis, probability theory, and statistics. Stem and leaf displays, box plots, schematic plots, fitting straight line relationships, discrete and continuous probability distributions, conditional distributions, binomial distribution, normal and t distributions, confidence intervals, and significance tests. May not be taken for credit in addition to ECO 320. This course has been designated as a High Demand/Controlled Access (HD/CA) course. Students registering for HD/CA courses for the first time will have priority to do so.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16352230Fred RispoliFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • AMS 311: Probability Theory

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Probability spaces, random variables, moment generating functions, algebra of expectations, conditional and marginal distributions, multivariate distributions, order statistics, law of large numbers.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26414701Fred RispoliMon. & Weds.01:30-04:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • AMS 315: Data Analysis

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: CER; ESI

    A continuation of AMS 310 that covers two sample t-tests, contingency table methods, the one-way analysis of variance, and regression analysis with one and multiple independent variables. Student projects analyze data provided by the instructor and require the use of a statistical computing package such as SAS or SPSS. An introduction to ethical and professional standards of conduct for statisticians will be provided.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26413102Songzhu ZhengTues. & Thurs.01:30-04:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • AMS 318: Financial Mathematics

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: WRTD

    This course will focus on accumulation functions, yield rates, annuities, loan repayment, term structure of interest rates/spot rates/forward rates, options, duration/convexity. This course follows the syllabus for the Financial Mathematics (FM) Exam of the Society of Actuaries and prepares students to pass the FM Exam.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16352101Tyler MayerTues. & Thurs.09:30-12:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • AMS 335: Game Theory

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: SBS+

    Introduction to game theory fundamentals with special emphasis on problems from economics and political science. Topics include strategic games and Nash equilibrium, games in coalitional form and the core, bargaining theory, measuring power in voting systems, problems of fair division, and optimal and stable matching. This course is offered as both AMS 335 and ECO 355.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26409230Camilo RubbiniFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • AMS 341: Op Rsrch I: Determinist Models

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: SBS+

    Linear programming with a view toward its uses in economics and systems analysis. Linear algebra and geometric foundations of linear programming; simplex method and its variations; primal dual programs; formulation and interpretation of linear programming models, including practical problems in transportation and production control. Optional computer projects. AMS 341 and 342 may be taken in either order, though it is recommended that AMS 341 be taken first.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26360802Wesley SuttleTues. & Thurs.01:30-04:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • AMS 351: Applied Algebra

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Topics in algebra: groups, informal set theory, relations, homomorphisms. Applications: error correcting codes, Burnside's theorem, computational complexity, Chinese remainder theorem. This course is offered as both AMS 351 and MAT 312.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26392701Santai QuTues. & Thurs.09:30-12:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • AMS 361: Applied Calculus IV: Diff Equ

    Undergraduate 4 credits

    SBC: STEM+

    Homogeneous and inhomogeneous linear differential equations; systems of linear differential equations; solution with power series and Laplace transforms; partial differential equations and Fourier series. May not be taken for credit in addition to the equivalent MAT 303.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26413001Prabhat KumarTues. & Thurs.09:00-01:25PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • AMS 394: Statistical Laboratory

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: CER; ESI; EXP+

    Designed for students interested in statistics and their applications. Basic statistical techniques including sampling, design, regression, and analysis of variance are introduced. Includes the use of statistical packages such as SAS and R. Students translate realistic research problems into a statistical context and perform the analysis.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 264192L01Min ShuMon. & Weds.01:30-04:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ANP 120: Intro to Biological Anthropol

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: E SBC: SNW

    An introduction to the evolutionary study of humans and nonhuman primates. The course provides an overview of basic evolutionary thought and principles; human variation and environmental adaptation; the anatomy, ecology, and behavior of nonhuman primates; the fossil record of nonhuman primates and human ancestors; current research on human origins; human behavior in an evolutionary context. When offered, ANP 121 is the associated laboratory component of ANP 120.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26236930Gabrielle RussoFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ANP 250: Forensic Anthropology

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: E SBC: SNW

    This is an introductory survey course to the field of forensic anthropology. Topics that focus on the medicolegal significance of the recovery and analysis of human remains will be covered. Postmortem taphonomic processes that can affect a body, and determination of time since death will be discussed. Particular attention will be paid to the determination of personal identity, such as sex, age and stature, from skeletal remains, and the analysis of skeletal trauma and cause of death. Contemporary issues such as mass disasters and human rights issues will be covered.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26522930Eliot MonacoFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ANP 307: Ecosystems in Madagascar

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: E SBC: SNW

    The major goal of this course is to introduce the biodiversity and diversity of ecosystems on the island of Madagascar. In addition to exploring the different habitats within Ranomafana National Park, we will embark on a ten-day trip across Madagascar.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16153301Mary LauterburHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ANP 308: Paleoanth Field Methods Turkan

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: STEM+

    This course is one of three that constitutes the Turkana Basin Institute Summer Field School, an opportunity to participate in all aspects of a paleoanthropological research project, focusing on practical aspects of vertebrate paleontology, geology, zooarchaeology and taphonomy. Students are trained in field reconnaissance, fossil survey, plotting, preservation, and collection, analysis and interpretation. Hands-on examination of fossils from Plio-Pleistocene or Holocene sites around Lake Turkana will teach students how human ancestors and other animals adapted to the environments around them. Experts from TBI, Stony Brook, and other institutions provide instruction in lectures, labs, and via fieldwork within the context of on-going projects.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16239301Jason LewisHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ANP 310: Enviro Eco Evo Turkana Basin

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: E SBC: GLO; SNW

    An introduction to the ways scientists use the fossil and archaeological records to learn about past changes in Earth's climates and environments, and how humanity's ancestors responded to those changes physiologically and technologically. Interdisciplinary lectures will show evidence from the Turkana Basin's paleoenvironmental, fossil and archaeological records of the dynamic interactions between the climate, environment, local food webs, and ancient human populations. This background will prepare students for training in paleoanthropological and archaeological field methods.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16239401Jason LewisHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ANP 350: Methods in Studying Primates

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Introduction to the concepts and practical skills needed to conduct scientific work, particularly in the study of primates, including how to collect and analyze data focusing on habitat description, primate densities, use of space, and social interactions. Topics include design and presentation of research; ecological field methods; behavioral observations and other techniques. Students are required to plan a small research study and to present their proposal in class. Some computer work outside class required.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16532101Ann MarkhamHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ANP 387: Indep prj Madagascar biodiv

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Allows students to apply the knowledge and research methods they have acquired in preceding courses during the study abroad experience (including: ANP 351 Biodiversity in Field Methods; ANP 307 Comparing Ecosystems in Madagascar; and ANP 326 Lemurs of Madagascar (3 Credits Each)). Students will design their own research project, and carry it through from hypothesis generating, data collection, statistical analyses and written and oral presentation of results. This project will allow students to showcase both their interests and academic skillsets. This course includes research on biodiversity. Some subjects could include impacts of human disturbance on biodiversity, species and abundance of frogs in large streams vs small streams, infant development and play in lemur groups with single infant vs lemur groups with two or three infants.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16532201Patricia WrightHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16617702David WesterfeldHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ANT 208: Zombiology

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: H SBC: STAS

    Zombie memes have become very popular in culture and media over the past several years. Many aspects of modern zombie lore, as represented in books, movies, and television programs such as The Walking Dead, are germane to understanding important issues in current affairs, science, and other topics of anthropological interest. In this class, we will use scenes from zombie media as prisms through which to examine topics such as the spread of infectious disease in our globalized and densely populated world, predation on humans, forensic analysis of trace evidence like tooth and cut marks, the collapse of civilizations, human behavior in small band societies, violent conflict, etc.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16607530Jason LewisFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ANT 311: Immersion in Another Culture

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: J SBC: SBS+

    A specific world area, such as the highlands of New Guinea or the Nilotic Southern Sudan, or a particularly well-documented people such as the Trobriand Islanders, are considered in detail. Lectures, texts, and films consider ecology, history, social change, language, cultural systems, and social arrangements toward providing students with a comprehensive understanding of another cultural system. May be repeated as the topic changes.

    Session Class # Section Topic Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16124802Tanzanian Culture Kamazima LwizaHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16127103Japan Eva NagaseHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26194801Rome Mario MignoneHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ANT 321: Archaeological Field Methods

    Undergraduate 3-6 credits

    SBC: SBS+

    An opportunity to participate in all aspects of an archaeological research project. Students are trained in excavation, recording, artifact retrieval, surveying, field sorting techniques, and interpretation. This course is usually held in the summer and involves excavation of a prehistoric or early historic site.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 162395L01Elisabeth HildebrandHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ANT 367: Male and Female

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: F SBC: ESI; SBS+

    A study of the manifestation of sex roles in different cultures. Discussion topics include the impact of social, economic and political organization on gender roles and relationships, sexual orientation in cross-cultural perspective, and contemporary theories of gender inequality. Readings present both the male and female viewpoints.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16262230Madeline CherneyFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ANT 387: Indep Prjct Madagascar Culture

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Allows students to apply the knowledge and research methods they have acquired in preceding courses during the study abroad experience (including: ANP 351 Biodiversity in Field Methods; ANP 307 Comparing Ecosystems in Madagascar; and ANP 326 Lemurs of Madagascar-3 credits each). Students will design their own research project, and carry it through from hypothesis generating, data collection, statistical analyses and written and oral presentation of results. This project will allow students to showcase both their interests and academic skillsets. The subject of this research will be based in human communities. Most research will be questionnaire-based. Some projects will include data collection. Subjects can include medicinal plants, cultural use of forest resources, taboos, and gender roles to name a few.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16532301Patricia WrightHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ANT 508: Paleoanthropological Field Me

    Graduate 3 credits

    This course is one of three that constitutes the Turkana Basin Institute Summer Field School, an opportunity to participate in all aspects of a paleoanthropological research project, focusing on practical aspects of vertebrate paleontology, geology, zooarchaeology and taphonomy. Students are trained in field reconnaissance, fossil survey, plotting, preservation, and collection, analysis and interpretation. Hands-on examination of fossils from Plio-Pleistocene or Holocene sites around Lake Turkana will teach students how human ancestors and other animals adapted to the environments around them. Experts from TBI, Stony Brook, and other institutions provide instruction in lectures, labs, and via fieldwork within the context of on-going projects.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16239901Jason LewisHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ANT 510: Environments, Ecosystems and E

    Graduate 3 credits

    An introduction to the ways scientists use the fossil and archaeological records to learn about past changes in Earth's climates and environments, and how humanity's ancestors responded to those changes physiologically and technologically. Interdisciplinary lectures will show evidence from the Turkana Basin's paleoenvironmental, fossil and archaeological records of the dynamic interactions between the climate, environment, local food webs, and ancient human populations. This background will prepare students for training in paleoanthropological and archaeological field methods.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16239801Jason LewisHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ANT 527: Field Meth and Tech in Archaeo

    Graduate 3-9 credits

    The course will be held during the summer only. It consists of field and laboratory work on an aspect of Long Island's archaeological heritage. Students' time is divided between surveying and excavation in the field and artifact analysis in the laboratory. Such techniques as map and air photo reading, survey, instruments, stratigraphy, conservation, typology construction, etc. are taught. Students are exposed to the full range of excavation, survey, and laboratory methods and techniques. This course is offered as both ANT 527 and DPA 527. Prerequisite: Graduate standing or permission of instructor Summer, even years,

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 162396L01Elisabeth HildebrandHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ARH 206: Modern Art

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: D SBC: ARTS

    An introduction to the history of modern art, beginning with French Rococo and concluding with themes and concerns of a globally interconnected art world. Particular attention will be given to the rise of Modernism in Europe, the role of artists and artistic movements in social and political change, and the relationship of contemporary artistic practice to technology, social media and visual culture.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16262330Matthew WardFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ARH 207: Digital Media: History/Theory

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: D SBC: ARTS; TECH

    An introduction to historical and theoretical issues in digital media. Following discussion of basic concepts in studying digital media, the course focuses on examining the history of computer technologies, and their theoretical implications and cultural ramifications in the present.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16529901Erin StoutMon. & Weds.01:30-03:30PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 165298R01Erin StoutMon. & Weds.03:31-04:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ARH 208: History of Photography

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: G SBC: ARTS

    A historical survey of the technical, theoretical, and aesthetic development of black-and-white and color still photography and its close interrelationship with the evolution of modern art.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16261230Alexandra NicolaidesFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26235531Paul RuberyFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ARH 209: Arts of the United States

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: K SBC: ARTS; USA

    An introduction to the history of painting, sculpture, and architecture in the United States from the late colonial period to World War II. Particular emphasis will be given to understanding art's changing forms and meanings and its relationship to crucial themes and developments in American history: the impact of national expansion, for example, and of immigration, urbanization, and modernization more generally. The course will also focus on the varied images of American society created by artists of diverse class, racial, and ethnic backgrounds.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26264130Alena SauzadeFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ARH 308: Writing About Art

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: WRTD

    An advanced topics course with a focus on research, analytical skills and writing about art. Students analyze essays by different artists, scholars, and critics about a central topic before selecting and developing their own related topic to research. The final project is a research paper that begins with a thesis statement and outline, includes several drafts, oral presentations, peer review and a final product. This course is offered as both ARH 308 and ARS 308.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16235430Sophie LandresFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26261331Corinna KirschFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ARH 395: Topics in Visual Culture

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: H SBC: ESI; STAS

    Examines issues in the interdisciplinary field of visual culture. Explores the dynamic state of visual media in contemporary life and their historical origins, seeking interrelationships between art and film, science and technology, mass media and digital culture. May be repeated for credit as the topic changes.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16531830Jonathan MacagbaFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ARS 154: Foundations: Drawing

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: D SBC: ARTS

    Fundamentals of drawing with a focus on developing technical and perceptual skills in hand-eye coordination and the ability to draw from observation using a variety of media. Conceptual and expressive possibilities of drawing explored within a range of subject matter that includes still life, the figure, landscape, and the study of the drawings of major artists, past and present.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 162312L01Karine FalleniTues. & Thurs.05:30-09:50PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 262319L02Jason ParadisTues. & Thurs.12:30-04:50PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ARS 225: Introduction to Digital Art

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: D SBC: ARTS; TECH

    A hands-on introduction to the use of computers in the fine arts. Students explore image creation/manipulation, digital publishing and moving image through lecture, lab and discussion. Emphasis is on the expressive potential of the technology. No prior computer experience is required. Study of the history and impact of digital media on the arts and contemporary culture contextualize practical assignments. This course serves as preparation for further study in electronic media. This course has an associated fee. Please see www.stonybrook.edu/coursefees for more information.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16145201Justin RoxoTues. & Thurs.05:30-06:30PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 161453L01Justin RoxoTues. & Thurs.06:35-09:15PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ARS 281: Introductory Photography

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: D SBC: ARTS; TECH

    An introduction to the creative techniques and visual grammar of contemporary photographic image production. This course presents core camera operations, lens-based techniques, and software applications used in digital image processing and output. This course has an associated fee. Please see www.stonybrook.edu/coursefees for more information. Estimated cost of supplies is $450, in addition to the course fee.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 165294L01Andreas RentschMon. & Weds.09:30-02:00PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 165295L02Andreas RentschTues. & Thurs.09:30-02:00PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ARS 308: Writing About Art

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: WRTD

    An advanced topics course with a focus on research, analytical skills and writing about art. Students analyze essays by different artists, scholars, and critics about a central topic before selecting and developing their own related topic to research. The final project is a research paper that begins with a thesis statement and outline, includes several drafts, oral presentations, peer review and a final product. This course is offered as both ARH 308 and ARS 308.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16262430Sophie LandresFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26235731Corinna KirschFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ARS 491: Topics in Studio Theory & Prac

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    May be repeated as the topic changes. This course has an associated fee. Please see www.stonybrook.edu/coursefees for more information.

    Session Class # Section Topic Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 265159L01Fine Art Silkscreening Dan RichholtMon. & Weds.05:30-08:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ARS 492: Topics in Studio Theory & Prac

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    May be repeated as the topic changes. This course has an associated fee. Please see www.stonybrook.edu/coursefees for more information.

    Session Class # Section Topic Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 161449L01Metal Sculpture Dan RichholtTues. & Thurs.05:30-08:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 262210L02Landscape Painting Jason ParadisTues. & Thurs.05:30-08:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ARS 520: Projects for M.F.A. Candidates

    Graduate 1-9 credits

    Advanced projects in areas that may not be included in the M.F.A. curriculum, utilizing the unique talents of regular and visiting faculty, the facilities of the Art department, or other aspects of the university environment, and possibly facilities at other locations or institutions. This course has an associated fee. Please see www.stonybrook.edu/coursefees for more information. Prerequisites: Faculty sponsor, permission of graduate studies director. Fall, Spring and Summer,

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 166202L01Dan RichholtTues. & Thurs.05:30-08:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • BCP 405: Pharmacology to Pharmacy

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: ESI

    This course, to be offered exclusively online, is designed for undergraduates interested in health care (either basic medical science-oriented or clinical). The class introduces many aspects of clinical pharmacology, but is geared toward non-clinicians. Clinical vignettes and case discussions will be presented. Several medical procedures will be first described and then demonstrated. Understanding these procedures will be integral to appreciating the vignettes and clinical case discussions. The multidisciplinary course faculty will include physicians, scientists, educators, nurses and pharmacists. Enrolled students will have the opportunity to ask questions directly through online chats.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16237830Paul FisherFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26222430Paul FisherFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • BIO 101: Human Biology

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: E SBC: SNW

    The major concepts of biology are presented from historical, contemporary, and critical viewpoints. These concepts include the cell, the gene, molecular biology, development, and evolution. The human implications or values associated with each concept are emphasized. Not for Biology major credit.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16135601Matthew SchmidtMon. & Weds.01:30-04:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • BIO 201: Organisms to Ecosystems

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: E SBC: SNW

    An introduction to the major groups of living organisms. Structure, functions, the ecological roles of organisms in communities and ecosystems, and their evolutionary history are covered. Genetics and demography are discussed in the context of evolution by natural selection. This course has been designated as a High Demand/Controlled Access (HD/CA) course. Students registering for HD/CA courses for the first time will have priority to do so.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 1 Extended6226230John TrueFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • BIO 202: Molecular & Cellular Biology

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: E SBC: STEM+

    The fundamentals of cell biology, biochemistry, and genetics. The biochemical and molecular bases of cell structure, energy metabolism, gene regulation, heredity, and development in living organisms from bacteria to man are discussed. This course has been designated as a High Demand/Controlled Access (HD/CA) course. Students registering for HD/CA courses for the first time will have priority to do so.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 1 Extended6226330Vitaly CitovskyFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 1 Extended6529260Vitaly CitovskyFlexible (Online)TBAManhattan (NYC)Open
  • BIO 203: Cellular and Organ Physiology

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: E SBC: STEM+

    The fundamentals of cell and organ physiology in mammalian and non-mammalian organisms. The structure and function of cell membranes and the physiology of cell to cell signaling, cellular respiration, and homeostasis of organs and organisms are examined with an emphasis on the comparative physiology of vertebrates and invertebrates. This course has been designated as a High Demand/Controlled Access (HD/CA) course. Students registering for HD/CA courses for the first time will have priority to do so.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16108401Robert WatsonMon., Weds., Thurs.09:30-11:45AMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • BIO 204: Intro Biology Lab I

    Undergraduate 2 credits

    First course in the foundational laboratory sequence for all biology students, and students in related fields. Students will experience the laboratory process, research process, a wide range of laboratory tools, methods, skills, learn to read and write scientific presentations, and collaborate in formal inquiry. This course has been designated as a High Demand/Controlled Access (HD/CA) course. Students registering for HD/CA courses for the first time will have priority to do so. This course has an associated fee. Please see www.stonybrook.edu/coursefees for more information.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 161362R01Deborah SpikesTues. & Thurs.09:00-09:53AMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 161363L01TBATues. & Thurs.10:00-12:50PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 161364L02TBATues. & Thurs.10:00-12:50PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 161365L03TBATues. & Thurs.10:00-12:50PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 162538L04TBATues. & Thurs.10:00-12:50PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 162315R02Rebecca GarciaTues. & Thurs.02:00-02:53PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 162316L06TBATues. & Thurs.03:00-05:50PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 162539L07TBATues. & Thurs.03:00-05:50PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 162540L08TBATues. & Thurs.03:00-05:50PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 165055L09TBATues. & Thurs.03:00-05:50PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • BIO 207: Intro Bio Lab IIB

    Undergraduate 2 credits

    An alternative to BIO 205, this course focuses on a relatively narrow range of current research topics but in greater depth. BIO 207 is the second course in the foundational laboratory sequence for all biology majors and students in related fields. Students will experience the laboratory process, research process, a wide range of laboratory tools, methods, and skills, learn to read and write scientific works, and collaborate in formal inquiry. This course has been designated as a High Demand/Controlled Access (HD/CA) course. Students registering for HD/CA courses for the first time will have priority to do so. Not for credit in addition to BIO 205. This course has an associated fee. Please see www.stonybrook.edu/coursefees for more information.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 262214R01Marvin O'NealTues. & Thurs.09:00-09:53AMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 262215L01TBATues. & Thurs.10:00-12:50PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 262216L02TBATues. & Thurs.10:00-12:50PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 262541R02Marvin O'NealTues. & Thurs.02:00-02:53PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 262217L04TBATues. & Thurs.03:00-05:50PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 262320L05TBATues. & Thurs.03:00-05:50PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • BIO 299: Advanced Microbiology/Health

    Undergraduate 4 credits

    This course will include lectures, laboratory recitations, and laboratory sessions focused on fundamental clinical Microbiology techniques. The lectures will cover Bacteria, Viruses, Helminths, and medically important Protozoans. In the laboratory, students will learn basic and applied clinical microbiology methods, including microscopy; staining and quantitative analysis of bacteria; analysis of throat and urine cultures; and determination of sensitivity to various antimicrobial agents. Priority for this course will be given to allied health, pre-nursing, and pre-veterinary students. May not be used for credit towards the Biology major. This course has an associated fee. Please see www.stonybrook.edu/coursefees for more information. Formerly offered as BIO 266; not for credit in addition to BIO 266.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 1 Extended62390R01Sangeet HoneyTues. & Thurs.10:30-11:20AMWest (Main Campus)Closed
    Session 1 Extended6238801Sangeet HoneyTues. & Thurs.08:30-10:15AMWest (Main Campus)Closed
    Session 1 Extended62389L01Sangeet HoneyTues. & Thurs.11:21-01:20PMWest (Main Campus)Closed
  • BIO 306: Principles of Virology

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: ESI; STEM+; WRTD

    Covers the principles of virology, focusing mainly on animal and human viruses, but also including plant viruses and bacteriophage. Topics include the classification of viruses, virus entry, genome replication and assembly, and viral pathogenesis. Particular emphasis is placed on virus-host cell interactions and common features between different virus families. Recommended for those planning to attend medical school, graduate school or Veterinary college, or anyone who is interested in what viruses are and how they cause disease.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 2 Extended6515001Sondra LazarowitzTues. & Thurs.01:00-03:30PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • BIO 310: Cell Biology

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    The cell is studied as the unit of structure, biochemical activity, genetic control, and differentiation. The principles of biochemistry and genetics are applied to an understanding of nutrition, growth, and development.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 1 Extended6228001Kate CreaseyMon. & Weds.01:00-03:30PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 2 Extended6253430Susan ErsterFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 2 Extended6529160Susan ErsterFlexible (Online)TBAManhattan (NYC)Open
  • BIO 314: Cancer Biology

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    An examination of the biology of cancer. Emphasis is on molecular and cellular events, such as regulation of gene expression, genome maintenance, cell growth and death, differentiation, cell-cell recognition, signaling and homeostasis that are frequently disrupted in cancer. Recent advances in diagnosis and therapy will also be discussed.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 2 Extended6515130Susan ErsterFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 2 Extended6529060Susan ErsterFlexible (Online)TBAManhattan (NYC)Open
  • BIO 315: Microbiology

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    The organization, structure, energetics, and reproduction of microorganisms. Interactions of bacteria and viruses are discussed. Not for credit in addition to HBM 320. This course has been designated as a High Demand/Controlled Access (HD/CA) course. Students registering for HD/CA courses for the first time will have priority to do so.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16108501Sangeet HoneyMon. & Weds.09:30-12:55PMWest (Main Campus)Closed
  • BIO 316: Molecular Immunology

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Structure, function, and organization of the immune response at the molecular and cellular levels. Molecular mechanisms of immunological responses to microorganisms and various disease states are explored.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16139201Janet AndersenTues. & Thurs.05:30-08:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • BIO 320: General Genetics

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Integrates classical and molecular approaches to the transmission and expression of biological information. Topics include: Mendelian and non-Mendelian inheritance; linkage analysis; population genetics; DNA replication, mutation and recombination; gene expression and its regulation; current genetic technology; developmental and cancer genetics, quantitative and complex traits, and relevant ethical issues.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16139101Stefan TafrovTues. & Thurs.01:30-04:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • BIO 334: Principles of Neurobiology

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    The ionic basis of nerve potentials, the physiology of synapses, sense organs and effectors, and the integrative action of the nervous system are discussed.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26135701Robert WatsonMon. & Weds.01:30-04:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • BIO 344: Chordate Zoology

    Undergraduate 4 credits

    Introduction to the diversity, natural history, and evolution of chordates, emphasizing the living vertebrates. Three hours of lecture or discussion and one three-hour laboratory per week. This course has an associated fee. Please see www.stonybrook.edu/coursefees for more information.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16142501Kristen PepeMon. & Weds.09:30-12:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 161426L01Christina GiordanoMon. & Weds.02:00-04:50PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 165152L02Kristine SeitzMon. & Weds.02:00-04:50PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • BIO 354: Evolution

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    A detailed discussion of the mechanisms of evolution, focusing on the ways in which genetic changes in populations lead to adaptation, speciation, and historical patterns of evolutionary change.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16139930Maria RosaFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • BIO 356: Applied Eco & Conserv Bio Lab

    Undergraduate 2 credits

    SBC: ESI

    A computer laboratory course introducing students to ecological risk analysis and conservation biology. Laboratories are based on interactive software. Computer simulation techniques for addressing problems in applied ecology are emphasized.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16150401Mihir UmaraniTues. & Thurs.09:00-10:05AMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 161505L01Maureen LynchTues. & Thurs.10:15-01:25PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • BIO 358: Bio & Human Soc & Sex Behavior

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: H SBC: ESI; STAS

    Major features of human social and sexual behavior are examined from a biological perspective. Insights from ethology, evolutionary biology, and neurobiology are synthesized into a picture of human nature and behavior. Implications of this picture for human sexual and social behavior are considered. This course has been designated as a High Demand/Controlled Access (HD/CA) course. Students registering for HD/CA courses for the first time will have priority to do so.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 1 Extended6225830Paul BinghamFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 1 Extended6528960Paul BinghamFlexible (Online)TBAManhattan (NYC)Open
  • BIO 361: Biochemistry I

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    First course of an advanced two-semester study of the major chemical constituents of the cell, including carbohydrates, lipids, and proteins. Emphasis is on enzyme structure, enzyme kinetics, reaction mechanisms, and metabolic pathways.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26192101Michael LakeTues. & Thurs.09:30-12:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 1 Extended6231730Sanford SimonFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 1 Extended6528860Sanford SimonFlexible (Online)TBAManhattan (NYC)Open
  • BIO 511: Topics Biotechnology

    Graduate 3 credits

    DEC: NSLS

    An introduction to the field of biotechnology. The course will survey the history of the development of genetic engineering, methodologies used in biotechnology, applications of biotechnology in medicine, agriculture and manufacturing, and the implications of these technologies for society. Intended for the students in the MAT Science and MALS programs. This course has an associated fee. Please see www.stonybrook.edu/course fees for more information. Offered Spring, 3 Credits, ABCF Grading

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 162272L01Kristen VadaszMon. & Weds.05:30-08:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • BIO 558: Biological Basis of Human Evol

    Graduate 3 credits

    A exploration of biological theories of human evolution, properties, and behavior. We build an understanding of evolution of complex organisms by natural selection, followed by the emergence of humans as a uniquiely complex species. Scientific hypothesis formation and testing using the extensive multidisciplinary empirical record of the 1.8 million years of human history is developed throughout. Implications of human evolutionary biology for contemporary social and sexual behavior are also investigated. This course is co-scheduled with BIO 558. Fall, Spring, and Summer

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online62619S30Joanne SouzaFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • BME 100: Intro Biomed Engineering

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: TECH

    A rigorous introduction to biomedical engineering that provides the historical and social context of BME though contemporary emerging areas within BME. Specific areas covered in depth include: bioelectricity and biosensors (action potentials to signal processing), bioimaging (invasive and non-invasive), genetic engineering (with ethical discussions), and biostatistics. Hands-on computational modeling introduces the physiological concept of positive and negative feedback loops in the body. Emphasis is placed on ways engineers view the living system by using design based approaches and computation.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26424430Mei Lin ChanFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • BME 312: LabVIEW Programming

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    LabVIEW is the leading software development platform that enables engineers and scientists to create and deploy powerful measurement and control applications and prototypes with minimal time. This course will systematically teach LabVIEW programming with the focus on the data flow model. The highlighted course topics are basic programming logics, graphic user interface design and parallel programming. It will also teach hardware integration using LabVIEW built-in functions for data acquisition, instrument control, measurement analysis and data presentation. Hands-on projects and demonstrations will be implemented throughout the course to enhance the knowledge learned in classroom. At the end of the course, students will be offered the free exam for Certified LabVIEW Associated Developer provided by National Instruments for future career development.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16359830Wei LinFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • BUS 111: Intro to Bus for Non-Bus Maj

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Introduces students to major business topics that influence today's business practices. Explores contributions over the last century from Henry Ford to Bill Gates, showing how the Industrial Revolution became the Information Revolution. Provides knowledge of how business works and a perspective on its evolution into the next millennium. Integrates both introduction to business and management principles into one course. This course may not be taken for credit in addition to BUS 112.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16434001Richard LaskowskiHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26530001Michael NugentMon. & Weds.06:00-08:30PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • BUS 115: Intro to Bus for Bus Majors

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Introduces business majors to critical business thinkers who have influenced today's business practices. Allows students to utilize material learned in class to demonstrate their research and writing abilities by tracking specific companies throughout the semester. Written and verbal reports required weekly to show how companies operate in contemporary business environment.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16442801Richard LaskowskiHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26530101Michael NugentMon. & Weds.06:00-08:30PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • BUS 215: Intro to Business Statistics

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    The application of current statistical methods to problems in the modern business environment. Topics include probability, random variables, sampling techniques, confidence intervals, hypothesis testing, and regression. Students analyze real data sets using standard statistical software, interpret the output, and write extensively about the results.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16433530Young Shin KimFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26441631Michael HigueraFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Closed
  • BUS 220: Intro to Decision Sciences

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: STEM+

    Familiarizes students with a variety of quantitative methods applicable in managing both the service and manufacturing sectors. Basic concepts of quantitative modeling are applied and tested in various examples supporting decision making in business settings. Topics include: optimization via linear, integer,and goal programming; simulation; decision and break-even analysis; and forecasting. (Formerly Management Science)

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16434430Michael HigueraFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26440732Michael HigueraFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • BUS 301: Business Communications

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: SPK; WRTD

    The purpose of BUS 301 - Business Communications is to provide Stony Brook College of Business undergraduates with a conceptual framework and specific tools for communicating in complex environments and accomplishing strategic academic and professional business goals. This core course provides, writing, oral and collaborative skills necessary for future business courses, internships, and professional positions.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26601001Diane ImpagliazzoTues. & Thurs.06:00-09:25PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • BUS 326: Organizational Behavior

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    As members of many types of organizations throughout our lives, we are all affected at some time or another by their internal dynamics. These dynamics consist of the behaviors of individuals and students as they work and interact together within the organization. To help us best understand and address these issues, the field of organizational behavior has developed as the study of the behavior of individuals and students in organizations.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16435130Timothy McHeffeyFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26441731Timothy McHeffeyFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • BUS 330: Principles of Finance

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Focus on understanding how firms meet and manage their financial objectives. Today's financial environment, the fundamental trade-off between risk and return, the time value of money, and valuing future cash flows will be discussed. Explanation of financial tools and techniques which can be used to help firms maximize value by improving decisions relating to capital. Bond and Stock valuations are introduced.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16433430Thomas TallericoFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Closed
  • BUS 340: Information Systms in Managmnt

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    An introductory course in management information systems (MIS). Its objectives are to develop a basic understanding of the concepts and techniques needed in analyzing, designing, and managing these systems, and to explore the applications of computers and information technology to improve the efficiency and effectiveness of individuals, groups, and organizations.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16443030Christine PitoccoFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • BUS 346: Operations Management

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Analysis and design of service and manufacturing systems. Topics include quality management, product and service design, process selection and capacity planning, design of work systems, inventory management, aggregate planning, material requirements planning, scheduling, waiting line model, just-in-time systems, and supply chain management.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16436030Ralph MarraFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Closed
    Session 26442630Ralph MarraFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • BUS 348: Principles of Marketing

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Basic marketing concepts and their applications. Issues include strategy, market segmentation, individual consumer behavior, marketing research, promotion, pricing and international marketing. The emphasis is on analysis of the challenges facing business with respect to all relevant constituencies, including the company in general, managerial colleagues across functional areas, consumers, stockholders, and government. This course may not be taken for credit in addition to BUS 349.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16429130Camille AbbruscatoFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Closed
  • BUS 351: Human Resource Management

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Major trends in personnel management, including problems and issues faced by organizations and individuals in times of change. Responsibilities of the human resources department and the roles that every manager plays, both as a supervisor and as a client of the human resources department, are studied. Topics include human resources forecasting and planning job design, employee selection, test development and validation, equal employment opportunity laws and judicial rulings, performance appraisal, compensation, benefits, career development, safety, and labor relations.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16444201Aristotle LekacosHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • BUS 353: Entrepreneurship

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Entrepreneurship is the study of new venture creation and management and it could occur in a myriad of ways depending n the interactions of entrepreneurs and opportunities. This course provides an overview of issues of creating a business, ranging from opportunity recognition and evaluation to resource acquisitions and management. It is designed to appeal to individuals with strong desires to become entrepreneurs, to join start up companies, or to work in the venture capital industry. The course objectives are threefold: 1) to develop a scientific understanding of entrepreneurship, and the empirical evidence in support of theories; 2) to transform this scientific understanding to practice; and 3) to provide firsthand experience with dealing with uncertainty and managing the start-up process.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16434201Aristotle LekacosHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16433830Stefan DoeringTues. & Thurs.06:30-08:00PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26601130Stefan DoeringTues. & Thurs.06:30-08:00PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • BUS 355: Investment Analysis

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    The theoretical and empirical study of financial markets. Topics include portfolio selection, asset pricing, market efficiency, evaluation of fixed income securities, options and futures pricing.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16429230Michael NugentFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • BUS 365: Financial Management

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: ESI

    Show managers how to interface with accounting and finance departments, understand how firms meet their financial objectives utilizing financial decision-making. Explanation of financial tools and techniques, which can be used to help firms maximize value by improving decisions relating to capital budgeting, capital structure, and working capital management. Other related topics including multinational financial management, risk management, mergers and acquisitions.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26530201Michael NugentTues. & Thurs.06:00-08:30PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26530201Michael NugentFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26441930Thomas TallericoFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26443931Thomas TallericoFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • BUS 440: International Management

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Increasing internationalization of markets is forcing firms to develop global strategies that protect profits and enhance value chains. Various aspects of international business including currency exchange, tariffs, BOP, economic parameters, regional labor practices and international channels of distribution will be discussed. Concepts of cross-border wealth creation and various theories of trade will be reviewed as well as international Product Life Cycle. Socio-cultural components will be discussed with emphasis on management choices. Other topics such as location, topography and climate will be reviewed.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16434101Richard LaskowskiHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • BUS 441: Business Strategy

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Capstone course that builds on tools and concepts introduced in more specialized business courses and on students' general business knowledge. Includes: methods for analysis of forces driving competition; identification of strengths, weaknesses, opportunities, and threats faced by individual corporations; and practical strategies for enabling new or existing firms to compete successfully within an industry. Case studies and in-class situations challenge students to develop skills in handling multidimensional business problems.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26435230Michael NugentFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Closed
  • BUS 447: Business Ethics

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: CER; SPK; WRTD

    An introduction to traditional ethical theories and their application to business. A basis for understanding how ethical issues in business arise, and some strategies to control or resolve them, are derived from an examination of the work of philosophers and other writers relating to business ethics. Recent business case studies enable students to develop their own perspectives.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16600901Richard LaskowskiHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16433630Timothy McHeffeyFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Closed
    Session 16442731Timothy McHeffeyFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Closed
  • CCS 101: Intro to Cinema & Cultural Stu

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: B SBC: ARTS; HUM

    An examination of mediated images and how they characterize and shape our everyday lives. Students learn how to recognize, read, and analyze visual media (which may include: film, television, advertising, photography, music videos, art, graphic design, machinima, and web-based images) within the social, cultural, and political contexts of cinema and cultural studies.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16148530Elin JohannsdottirFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16613832Mark PingreeFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Closed
    Session 26270101John BailynHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26531931Emily GillcristFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26615132Kimberly CoatesFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Closed
  • CCS 202: Film Genres

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: D SBC: ARTS

    An introduction to the study of film through the examination of a single or multiple genres. Special attention is given to genre theory and cultural considerations or genre.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26269701John BailynHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CCS 301: Cinema and Media Theory

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: G SBC: CER; HFA+

    Recent trends in critical theory applied to the study of film, television, literature, popular music, and other types of "cultural production." In-depth analyses of specific literary, visual, and musical texts are situated within structures of power among communities, nations, and individuals. Exploration of how identities of locality, gender, ethnicity, race, and class are negotiated through cultural forms.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 262648L01John BailynHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CCS 325: Culture in Context

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: F SBC: SBS+

    Theoretical and methodological examination of culture within specific contexts, settings, or time-periods. Emphasis may include historical, social, economic, political, ecological or material contexts. May be repeated as the topic changes.

    Session Class # Section Topic Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16261830Mafia: The Aesthetics Of Power Giuseppe CostaFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CDT 341: Sound Design

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: ARTS; TECH

    An investigation into the scientific, formal and artistic qualities of sound developed for students who may or may not have had formal musical training. Students will write reviews of sound pieces, create film or game soundtracks, and create sound-based art-works in response to course content, and write a paper on acoustic or psycho-acoustic phenomena. Emphasis is on studio production techniques, history of sound art and basic acoustics. Students will work on Apple computers in the SINC site and LTA. This course has an associated fee. Please see www.stonybrook.edu/coursefees for more information.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26489501Taylor AckleyTues. & Thurs.01:30-02:50PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 265172L01Taylor AckleyTues. & Thurs.03:00-04:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CEA 518: Metal Casting

    Graduate 3 credits

    DEC: AHLS

    An advanced studio course covering the production of and finishing of sculpture in cast bronze or aluminum, emphasizing mold making and foundry work. Course work enables students to develop sculptural ideas from concept to fruition and have the finished work, or portions of it, cast in the permanent material of bronze and/or aluminum. Various techniques and materials applicable to the production of cast metal sculpture using the lost wax method of casting will be explored throughout the semester including piece molds, rubber molds, investment molds and ceramic shell molds. While a coop purchasing system will be available to minimize material costs, a student should expect to invest funds that supports class activity (approx.: $100).

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 164998L01Dan RichholtTues. & Thurs.05:30-08:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CEA 533: Topics Art Studio Theory/Prac

    Graduate 3 credits

    DEC: AHLS

    Semester supplements to this Bulletin contain specific description when course is offered. May be repeated as the topic changes.

    Session Class # Section Topic Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 265005L01Landscape Painting Jason ParadisTues. & Thurs.05:30-08:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 265210L02Fine Art Silk Screening Dan RichholtMon. & Weds.05:30-08:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CEB 546: Topics Biotechnology

    Graduate 3 credits

    DEC: NSLS

    An introduction to the field of biotechnology. The course will survey the history of the development of genetic engineering, methodologies used in biotechnology, applications of biotechnology in medicine, agriculture and manufacturing, and the implications of these technologies for society. Intended for the students in the MAT Science and MALS programs. This course has an associated fee. Please see www.stonybrook.edu/course fees for more information. Offered Spring, 3 Credits, ABCF Grading

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 165233L01Kristen VadaszMon. & Weds.05:30-08:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CEB 553: Biology & Human Behavior

    Graduate 3 credits

    DEC: NSSB

    A biological theory of human uniqueness is presented and explored through the examination of empirical evidence from a mulitidisciplinary prospective including insights from ethnology, human social and sexual behavior, evolutionary biology, history, economics, the humanities and political science.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online64944S30Joanne SouzaFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CEB 554: Curnt Topic Imunolgy

    Graduate 3 credits

    DEC: NSLS

    This is a comprehensive course in Immunology designed to be taught to secondary school teachers and it will address the new living environment curriculum standards for Immunology. The proposed course will combine lectures in Immunology with practical laboratory exercises. Laboratory activities will be provided that can be modified for secondary school education. Emphasis will be made on recent developments in Immunology and the essential role of the immune system in protection from infections and cancer. Concepts to be covered include how the immune system distinquishes self from non-self, how it handles various pathogens and why it sometimes fails.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16499701Janet AndersenTues. & Thurs.05:30-08:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CED 595: Capstone Seminar

    Graduate 3 credits

    The goal of the Capstone Seminar is to teach students to understand and conduct graduate level research. Research may be either original or applied. Prior approval of topic by faculty required; methodology and resources will be reviewed throughout writing process. Effective Fall 2014, this course will be GRADED (A, B, C, F). Effective Summer 2015, successful completion of the Capstone Seminar requires a grade of "B" or better; otherwise, the course must be repeated in order to graduate. No transfer credit or substitutions. May not be used to meet 12 credit content requirement for professional teaching license (MA in Liberal Studies).

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online64942S30Laura KoplewitzFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    SPD Online64943S31Jennifer YoungFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CEE 509: Children's Literature

    Graduate 3 credits

    DEC: AHLS

    Students will trace the historical and psychological development of the concept of childhood by studying the canonical literature for children that shaped cultural ideas of childhood. Students will read a wide representation of classic and contemporary ¿children¿s¿ literature including fairy tales, fantasy, poetry, adventure stories, historical fiction, and picture books. The class focuses on the literary analysis of different genres in children¿s literature.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online64952S30Elisa ScottFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CEE 513: Teaching the At Risk Student

    Graduate 3 credits

    This course will explore the reasons why at-risk students are not reaching their potential and specific evidenced-based strategies to promote the skills and competencies needed for student success not only on state assessments but also in high school and in life. Due to the diversity of the at-risk population, including students who are culturally, ethnically, and linguistically diverse, a variety of evidence-based pedagogical approaches will be explored that have proven effective with these students. Opportunities will also be provided for class participants to apply these strategies in their classrooms and content specialties on both the elementary and secondary school levels. Specific local and national programs that have proven successful in working with at-risk students and lowering drop out rates will also be researched and compared.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online64981S30Allen SmithFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Closed
  • CEE 601: Early Adolescent Development

    Graduate 3 credits

    This course will address the unique social, emotional, physical and intellectual challenges faced by 10-14 year old children, known as the period of early adolescence. Critical understanding of these characteristics and transformations will be an essential part of the course, along with a review of the important work of Piaget, Erickson and others who have made significant contributions toward our understanding and ability to effectively teach this age group. The vital elements of parental involvement and responsiveness to diversity will also be emphasized. Teachers will be prepared to transition to the middle school classroom through deep appreciation for and understanding of the children they will teach in grades 5-8.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online64946S30Peter PeceFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CEE 602: Middle Child Educ:Instruction

    Graduate 3 credits

    Based on a four corner framework for quality teaching, this course examines how to set the climate, teach the content, facilitate the interactions and foster reflection in the middle school classroom. The course focuses on using brain based instruction as the basis for learning and processes for making data-driven instructional decisions and for designing curriculum to address the standards. In addition, emphasis is given to three critical instructional strategies: cooperative group instruction, a multiple intelligences approach and a higher order thinking skills. Woven throughout the course content is the concept of differentiating instruction and assessment of individual learners.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online64947S30Joanne KroonFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CEF 501: Instr of For Lang Elementary

    Graduate 3 credits

    The focus of the course is applying theories of second language learning to instruction at the elementary school level, understanding of developmental issues for teaching young children, designing effective curriculum, and engaging in effective instructional practice and assessment appropriate for world languages at the elementary school level. This course enables certified secondary teachers of foreign languages, 7-12, to extend their certification to include the instruction of foreign languages at grades 1-6. It is open only to certified Foreign Language teachers and those currently matriculated in a Foreign Language teacher certification program.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 265008S01Elaine MargaritaMon., Tues., Weds., Thurs.08:30-05:00PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 265008S01Elaine MargaritaFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CEF 547: Prin/Prac Special Education

    Graduate 3 credits

    An overview of special education principles and practices that will include an understanding of the categories of disabilities; identification and remediation of disabilities; the special education process and state and federal special education laws and regulations; effective practices for planning and designing co-teaching and collaboration with peers; individualizing instruction; and applying positive behavioral supports and interventions to address student and classroom management needs. As of Fall 2011, this course meets the NYS special education requirement for all pre-service candidates for teacher certification.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online64945S30Norma EgicFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CEG 532: US History to the Civil War

    Graduate 3 credits

    DEC: SBLS

    This field seminar in United States history will survey the major topics and interpretations, beginning with the founding of the British colonies to the start of the Civil War.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online64949S30Jonathan AnzaloneFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CEG 538: US History since 1945

    Graduate 3 credits

    DEC: SBLS

    This course surveys United States history since 1945 (World War II). Topics of study will include: the postwar economic boom, the rise of a consumer economy, the Cold War, civil and equal rights movements, the decline of industry, the rise of Reagan and conservatism, globalization, the ¿War on Terror¿, and shifting ideas about identity and citizenship in postindustrial America.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online64951S30Jonathan AnzaloneFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CEI 511: Communication Technology

    Graduate 3 credits

    DEC: NSLS

    The expansion of technology within the communications field in the past decade has substantially influenced how society interacts. Students will explore how modern communications devices and web-based communications tools impact education, business and personal life while building knowledge to harness the power of these tools for personal and professional growth. Topics include the ethics surrounding the use of modern communications, instant access to information, security of modern communications, cloud computing and storage, social networking and media, digital footprint and establishing a positive web presence, video conferencing and streaming, tablets and mobile communications devices, gamification as well as independent, distance and blended learning. (formerly Modern Communications: Technology Systems)

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online64935S30Albert PisanoFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CEI 565: Music in Society

    Graduate 3 credits

    DEC: AHLS

    Topics in the study of music in relation to its cultural context. This interdisciplinary course studies music as a manifestation of a particular geographical region (e.g., Music in Turn-of-the Century Vienna), of a particular historical era (e.g., Music of the 1960s), and of a particular genre in relation to society. This course may only be repeat twice for a total of 6 credits towards the MA/LS degree.

    Session Class # Section Topic Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26620802Intro To Music Therapy Jon FessendenMon. & Weds.06:00-09:25PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CEN 508: Demonstrations in Chemistry

    Graduate 3 credits

    DEC: NSLS

    The design and implementation of demonstrations to illustrate modern concepts of chemistry. This course provides high school chemistry teachers with detailed instructions and backgrround information regarding the use of chemical demonstrations in the classroom. Teachers will practice demonstrations that deal with all of the major topics in the chemistry curriculum, as well as some demonstrations that go beyond the standard curriculum. Safety aspects and disposal procedures will be discussed.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26500201Bryan HoranMon., Tues., Weds., Thurs., Fri.09:30-01:30PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26611502Bernadette BlackMon., Tues., Weds., Thurs., Fri.09:30-01:30PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CEP 502: Principles of Coaching

    Graduate 3 credits

    This course will review selected principles of coaching and incorporate an appreciation of this knowledge into a framework of competitive athletics. Attention will be given to the potential of the coach to significantly influence the attitudes, behavior, and physical well-being of players toward their own self-development. Note: This course is part of the New York State Coaching Certification Program

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online64987S30Theresa TisoFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CEP 507: Phil,Prin,Org of Athletics Ed

    Graduate 3 credits

    This overview takes a look at the administrative responsibilities in education, with particular reference to the role of the administrator in athletics. Topics include: personnel responsibilities, governance, finance, supervision, evaluation, and scheduling. Former course title: Administrative Responsibilities in Athletics - may not be repeated for credit. Note: This course is one of three approved courses to meet the NYS Coaching Certification requirement.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online64979S30Michael SheridanFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CHE 131: General Chemistry IB

    Undergraduate 4 credits

    DEC: E SBC: SNW

    This is the initial course in the four-semester General-Chemistry/Organic-Chemistry sequence CHE 131/132/321/322. This sequence provides the necessary foundation for students who wish to pursue further coursework in Chemistry. The General Chemistry courses provide a broad introduction to the fundamental principles of chemistry, including substantial illustrative material drawn from the chemistry of inorganic, organic, and biochemical systems. The emphasis is on basic concepts, problem-solving, and factual material. The principal topics covered are stoichiometry, the states of matter, chemical equilibrium and introductory thermodynamics, electrochemistry, chemical kinetics, electron structure and chemical bonding, and chemical periodicity. Students will be placed into CHE 131 based on their performance in an Online Chemistry Placement and Preparation (OCPP) process. The four-semester sequence is inappropriate for students who have completed an AP course in chemistry and received a score of 4 or 5; these students are placed into CHE 152. Three lecture hours and one 80-minute workshop per week. May not be taken for credit in addition to CHE 129 or CHE 152. This course has been designated as a High Demand/Controlled Access (HD/CA) course. Students registering for HD/CA courses for the first time will have priority to do so.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16088501Susan OatisMon., Weds., Fri.09:30-12:00PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 160889R01Noel AmaroWednesday01:30-03:00PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 161332R02David MathewWednesday01:30-03:00PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 161333R03Joseph CavalieriWednesday01:30-03:00PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16612131Waldemar NieweglowskiFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 166117R30Thomas ScottTues. & Thurs.09:00-10:20AMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 166118R31Thomas ScottTues. & Thurs.01:00-02:20PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 166119R32Christopher CioffiTues. & Thurs.07:00-08:20PMWest (Main Campus)Closed
    Session 166171R33Christopher CioffiTues. & Thurs.05:00-06:20PMWest (Main Campus)Closed
  • CHE 132: General Chemistry II

    Undergraduate 4 credits

    DEC: E SBC: SNW

    A continuation of either CHE 129 or 131, introducing the fundamental principles of chemistry, including substantial illustrative material drawn from the chemistry of inorganic, organic, and biochemical systems. The principal topics covered are stoichiometry, the states of matter, chemical equilibrium and introductory thermodynamics, electrochemistry, chemical kinetics, electron structure and chemical bonding, and chemical periodicity. The sequence emphasizes basic concepts, problem solving, and factual material. It provides the necessary foundation for students who wish to pursue further coursework in chemistry. Three lecture hours and one 80-minute workshop per week. May not be taken for credit in addition to CHE 152. This course has been designated as a High Demand/Controlled Access (HD/CA) course. Students registering for HD/CA courses for the first time will have priority to do so. This course has an associated fee. Please see www.stonybrook.edu/coursefees for more information.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26157901Susan OatisMon., Weds., Fri.09:30-12:00PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 261580R01TBAWednesday01:30-03:00PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 262031R02David MathewWednesday01:30-03:00PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 262032R03TBAWednesday01:30-03:00PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 262033R04TBAWednesday01:30-03:00PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26612531Waldemar NieweglowskiFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Closed
    Session 266122R30Thomas ScottTues. & Thurs.09:00-10:20AMWest (Main Campus)Closed
    Session 266123R31Thomas ScottTues. & Thurs.01:00-02:20PMWest (Main Campus)Closed
    Session 266124R32Christopher CioffiTues. & Thurs.07:00-08:20PMWest (Main Campus)Closed
    Session 266172R33Christopher CioffiTues. & Thurs.05:00-06:20PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CHE 133: General Chemistry Lab I

    Undergraduate 1 credit

    Designed to familiarize students with (1) some chemical and physical properties of substances, (2) techniques of quantitative chemistry, and (3) scientific methodology. Four hours of laboratory and discussion per week. CHE 133 may not be taken for credit in addition to CHE 143, and CHE 134 may not be taken for credit in addition to CHE 144. This course has been designated as a High Demand/Controlled Access (HD/CA) course. Students registering for HD/CA courses for the first time will have priority to do so. This course has an associated fee. Please see www.stonybrook.edu/coursefees for more information.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16089001Bradford TookerTues. & Thurs.01:00-01:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 160891L11Hongfei BaoTues. & Thurs.09:30-12:30PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 161251L12Adam TaouilTues. & Thurs.09:30-12:30PMWest (Main Campus)Closed
    Session 161328L13Deokkyu ChoiTues. & Thurs.09:30-12:30PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 166014L14San ChenTues. & Thurs.09:30-12:30PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 161329L15Stephanie LeeTues. & Thurs.09:30-12:30PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CHE 134: General Chemistry Lab II

    Undergraduate 1 credit

    Designed to familiarize students with (1) some chemical and physical properties of substances, (2) techniques of quantitative chemistry, and (3) scientific methodology. Four hours of laboratory and discussion per week. CHE 133 may not be taken for credit in addition to CHE 143, and CHE 134 may not be taken for credit in addition to CHE 144. This course has an associated fee. Please see www.stonybrook.edu/coursefees for more information.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26158101Bradford TookerTues. & Thurs.01:00-01:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 261582L11TBATues. & Thurs.09:30-12:30PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 261958L12TBATues. & Thurs.09:30-12:30PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 262024L13TBATues. & Thurs.09:30-12:30PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 262025L14TBATues. & Thurs.09:30-12:30PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 262026L15TBATues. & Thurs.09:30-12:30PMWest (Main Campus)Closed
  • CHE 312: Physical Chem Life Sci

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: STEM+

    A one-semester treatment of fundamental concepts of physical chemistry, intended primarily for students of the biological sciences desiring an introduction to physical chemistry. Topics include equations of state; classical thermodynamics and its application to chemical equilibrium in reaction systems, multiphase systems, and electrochemical cells; kinetic theory of gases; transport properties; chemical kinetics. May not be taken for credit by students who have completed CHE 301. Not for major credit.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16134830Fernando RaineriFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CHE 321: Organic Chemistry I

    Undergraduate 4 credits

    SBC: STEM+

    An introduction to the structure, reactivity, and properties of organic compounds is presented using modern views of chemical bonding. These fundamental ideas are applied to topics ranging from synthetic chemistry to complex functional structures such as lipid bilayers. This course has been designated as a High Demand/Controlled Access (HD/CA) course. Students registering for HD/CA courses for the first time will have priority to do so.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16136601Zachary KatsamanisMon., Weds., Fri.09:00-11:35AMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 161367R01Zachary KatsamanisTues. & Thurs.09:00-10:20AMWest (Main Campus)Closed
    Session 161368R02Zachary KatsamanisTues. & Thurs.10:30-11:50AMWest (Main Campus)Closed
    Session 161369R03Zachary KatsamanisTues. & Thurs.01:40-03:00PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 161370R04Zachary KatsamanisTues. & Thurs.03:10-04:30PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 161460R05Zachary KatsamanisTues. & Thurs.09:00-10:20AMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16612930Dale DrueckhammerFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 166126R30Dale DrueckhammerTues. & Thurs.09:00-10:20AMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 166127R31Dale DrueckhammerTues. & Thurs.01:00-02:20PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 166128R32Dale DrueckhammerTues. & Thurs.07:00-08:20PMWest (Main Campus)Closed
    Session 166207R33Dale DrueckhammerTues. & Thurs.05:00-06:20PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CHE 322: Organic Chemistry IIA

    Undergraduate 4 credits

    Discussion of the structure, reactivity, and properties of organic compounds introduced in CHE 321 is continued. The chemistry of substances important in biology, medicine, and technology is emphasized. CHE 322 may not be taken for credit in addition to CHE 326. This course has been designated as a High Demand/Controlled Access (HD/CA) course. Students registering for HD/CA courses for the first time will have priority to do so.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26158301Zachary KatsamanisMon., Weds., Fri.09:00-11:35AMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 261974R01TBATues. & Thurs.09:00-10:20AMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 261975R02TBATues. & Thurs.10:30-11:50AMWest (Main Campus)Closed
    Session 261976R03TBATues. & Thurs.01:40-03:00PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 261977R04TBATues. & Thurs.03:10-04:30PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 266422R05TBATues. & Thurs.10:30-11:50AMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CHE 327: Organic Chemistry Laboratory

    Undergraduate 2 credits

    Techniques of isolating and handling organic substances, including biological materials. A one-semester course that provides a basic organic laboratory experience. It is recommended that students take CHE 327 at the same time as or immediately following CHE 322 or 332. Four laboratory hours and one lecture hour per week. Not for credit in addition to CHE 383. This course has an associated fee. Please see www.stonybrook.edu/coursefees for more information.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16137130Zachary KatsamanisFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 161372L11Zachary KatsamanisMon. & Weds.01:00-05:00PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 161373L12Zachary KatsamanisTues. & Thurs.08:30-12:30PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 161374L13Zachary KatsamanisTues. & Thurs.01:00-05:00PMWest (Main Campus)Closed
  • CHE 361: Nuclear Chemistry

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Properties of radioactive substances and their use in the study of chemical problems, nuclear stability and structure, nuclear reactions, radioactive decay, interactions of radiation with matter, nuclear medicine, isotope applications, and environmental control. Offered in summer only.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16086201Roy LaceyTues., Weds., Thurs., Fri.08:30-11:00AMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CHE 362: Nuclear Chemistry Laboratory

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Detection and measurement of radiation, electronic instrumentation, radiation safety, and application of radioactivity to chemical problems. Offered in summer only.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 161611L01Roy LaceyTues., Weds., Thurs., Fri.01:00-05:00PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CHE 593: Chemical Demonstrations

    Graduate 3 credits

    The design and implementation of demonstrations to illustrate modern concepts of chemistry.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26192901Bryan HoranMon., Tues., Weds., Thurs., Fri.09:30-01:30PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26611402Bernadette BlackMon., Tues., Weds., Thurs., Fri.09:30-01:30PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CHE 698: Colloquium

    Graduate 0-12 credits

    Fall and Spring,

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 161527S27TBAHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Closed
    Session 161528S30TBAHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Closed
  • CHI 112: Elementary Chinese II

    Undergraduate 4 credits

    DEC: S3 SBC: LANG

    The second half of a one-year introductory course to spoken and written Mandarin Chinese, with equal attention to speaking, reading, and writing. Laboratory practice supplements class work. A student who has had two or more years of Chinese in high school or who has otherwise acquired an equivalent proficiency may not take CHI 112 without written permission from the instructor of the course.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26198002Xiao HaHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CHI 211: Intermediate Chinese I

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: S3 SBC: GLO; LANG

    The first part of an intermediate one-year course to spoken and written Mandarin Chinese. This course is designed to consolidate basic grammar knowledge and develop functional competence in speaking, listening, reading and writing in interpersonal, interpretive and presentational modes of communication. This course is not intended for students who already speak Chinese natively. A student who has had three or more years of Chinese in high school or who has otherwise acquired an equivalent proficiency may not take CHI 211 without written permission from the instructor of the course.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26211502Xiao HaHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CHI 212: Intermediate Chinese II

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: S3 SBC: GLO; HUM; LANG

    The second part of an intermediate one-year course to spoken and written Mandarin Chinese. This course focuses on language skills including listening, speaking, reading, and writing. It also expands the students' exposure to some aspects of Chinese culture. This course is not intended for students who already speak Chinese natively. A student who has had four or more years of Chinese in high school or who has otherwise acquired an equivalent proficiency may not take CHI 212 without written permission from the instructor of the course.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26198101Xiao HaHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CHI 312: Advanced Chinese II

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: S3 SBC: HFA+; LANG; SPK

    The second part of an advanced course designed for the third-year students of Chinese as a foreign or heritage language to strengthen their ability to understand, speak, read, and write Chinese beyond the intermediate level. Students learn to read and comprehend a variety of texts from Chinese newspaper/magazine articles, TV/films, and literary works and to write creatively and professionally in Chinese using sophisticated vocabulary and advanced Chinese characters. Students will also be trained to comprehend authentic spoken Mandarin Chinese, using a variety of audio-visual materials and to communicate in Mandarin Chinese, applying appropriate socio-cultural norms. This course is not intended for students who already speak, read and write Chinese natively.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26633901Xiao HaHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CHI 410: Business Chinese

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: S3 SBC: SBS+; SPK

    A course designed for students who wish to expand their Chinese communication skills in a business context and understand socio-economic situations as well as socio-cultural values in China. Upon completing this course, students will be able to hold conversations with correct business vocabulary and with culturally appropriate manners, speak effectively in front of the intended audience in Chinese, read authentic materials related to business and economics in China, and write business correspondence in proper styles and formats.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26213601Xiao HaHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CLL 215: Classical Mythology

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: I SBC: HUM

    An introduction to ancient Greek religion, literature, and art. Special emphasis will be given to the presentation of myth in Classical Greek literature as well as to the influence of classical mythology on later literature, art, and philosophy. Not for credit in addition to CLS 215.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16237330Ceren UstaFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CLT 221: Cross-Cultural Encounters

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: G SBC: HFA+

    Introduction to the process and effects of the encounter of two or more previously separate cultures, illustrated by study of historical or contemporary instances of such encounters, and drawing from the art, music, theatre, literature, philosophy or religion of the selected cultures. May be repeated as the topic changes.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26264901John BailynHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CSE 101: Introduction to Computers

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: TECH

    Introduces central ideas of computing and computer science, instills practices of computational thinking, and engages students in the creative aspects of the field. Also introduces appropriate computing technology as a means for solving computational problems and exploring creative endeavors. Requires some programming.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 2 Extended6418130Kevin McDonnellFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 2 Extended64182L30Kevin McDonnellMon. & Weds.10:00-11:00AMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CSE 114: Computer Science I

    Undergraduate 4 credits

    SBC: TECH

    An introduction to procedural and object-oriented programming methodology. Topics include program structure, conditional and iterative programming, procedures, arrays and records, object classes, encapsulation, information hiding, inheritance, polymorphism, file I/O, and exceptions. Includes required laboratory. This course has been designated as a High Demand/Controlled Access (HD/CA) course. Students registering for HD/CA courses for the first time will have priority to do so.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 1 Extended6615730Paul FodorTues. & Thurs.12:00-03:25PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 1 Extended66156L30Paul FodorTues. & Thurs.03:30-06:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CSE 214: Computer Science II

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    An extension of programming methodology to data storage and manipulation on complex data sets. Topics include: programming and applications of data structures; stacks, queues, lists, binary trees, heaps, priority queues, balanced trees and graphs. Recursive programming is heavily utilized. Fundamental sorting and searching algorithms are examined along with informal efficiency comparisons.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26367201Ahmad EsmailiMon. & Weds.09:30-12:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 263671R01TBATuesday09:30-12:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CSE 215: Foundations of Comp Science

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Introduction to the logical and mathematical foundations of computer science. Topics include functions, relations, and sets; recursion and functional programming; elementary logic; and mathematical induction and other proof techniques. This course is offered as both CSE 215 and ISE 215.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16362401Ritwik BanerjeeMon. & Weds.10:00-01:00PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 163625R01Ritwik BanerjeeWednesday01:30-02:30PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CSE 219: Computer Science III

    Undergraduate 4 credits

    Development of the basic concepts and techniques learned in CSE 114 Computer Science I and CSE 214 Computer Science II into practical programming skills that include a systematic approach to program design, coding, testing, and debugging. Application of these skills to the construction of robust programs of 1000 to 2000 lines of source code. Use of programming environments and tools to aid in the software development process.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26418501Richard McKennaTues. & Thurs.09:30-12:50PMWest (Main Campus)Closed
    Session 264190R01Richard McKennaTues. & Thurs.01:00-02:20PMWest (Main Campus)Closed
  • CSE 303: Intro to Theory of Computation

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    An introduction to the abstract notions encountered in machine computation. Topics include finite automata, regular expressions, and formal languages, with emphasis on regular and context-free grammars. Questions relating to what can and cannot be done by machines are covered by considering various models of computation, including Turing machines, recursive functions, and universal machines.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26514801Richard McKennaMon. & Weds.09:30-12:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CSE 307: Principles of Progr Languages

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Presents examples of important programming languages and paradigms such as LISP, ALGOL, ADA, ML, Prolog, and C++. Students write sample programs in some of the languages studied. The languages are used to illustrate programming language constructs such as binding, binding times, data types and implementation, operations (assignment data-type creation, pattern matching), data control, storage management, parameter passing, and operating environment. The suitability of these various languages for particular programming tasks is also covered.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16523530Paul FodorMon. & Weds.09:30-12:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CSE 334: Intro to Multimedia Systems

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Survey of technologies available for user interfaces. Discussion of hypertext; voice, music, and video together with tools and models for capturing, editing, presenting, and combining them. Capabilities and characteristics of a range of peripheral devices including devices based on posture, gesture, head movement, and touch. Case studies of academic and commercial multimedia systems including virtual reality systems. Students participate in laboratory exercises and build a multimedia project. This course is offered as both CSE 334 and ISE 334.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16506901Anthony ScarlatosTues. & Thurs.10:00-12:30PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CSE 346: Computer Communications

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Basic principles of computer communications. Introduction to performance evaluation of protocols. Protocols covered include those for local, metropolitan, and wide area networks. Introduction to routing, high speed packet switching, circuit switching, and optical data transport. Other topics include TCP/IP, Internet, web server design, network security, and grid computing. Not for credit in addition to CSE 310 or ISE 316.This course is offered as both CSE 346 and ESE 346.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26357801Carlos GamboaTues. & Thurs.05:30-08:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CSE 587: Proficiency Requirement

    Graduate 2 credits

    Students can get credit for a 300-level undergraduate course by registering for CSE 587. The syllabus of the undergraduate course must specify additional work that graduate students must do in order to pass the course. Graduate students taking an undergraduate course under CSE 587 number must be graded separately from the undergraduate students. See Graduate Student Handbook for restrictions on the use of this course. Fall and Spring,

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16317401Anita WasilewskaHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16333002Leo BachmairHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16333103Paul FodorHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16333204Michael BenderHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16333305Martin RadfarHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16333406TBAHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16333507TBAHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16333608Samir DasHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16333709TBAHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16333810Himanshu GuptaHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16333911Arie KaufmanHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16334012Robert KellyHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16334113Michael KiferHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16334214TBAHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16334315TBAHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16334416Yanhong LiuHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16334517TBAHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16334618Klaus MuellerHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16334719Hong QinHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16334820C RamakrishnanHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16334921I.V. RamakrishnanHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16335022Dimitrios SamarasHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16335123R. SekarHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16335224Steven SkienaHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16335325Scott SmolkaHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16335426Eugene StarkHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16335527TBAHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16335628Scott StollerHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16335729David WarrenHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16335830Anita WasilewskaHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16335931TBAHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16336032Erez ZadokHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16336133Rong ZhaoHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16336234TBAHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16336335TBAHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26367901TBAHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26385402Leo BachmairHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26385503TBAHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26385604Michael BenderHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26385705TBAHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26385806TBAHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26385907TBAHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26386008Samir DasHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26386109Radu GrosuHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26386210Himanshu GuptaHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26386311Arie KaufmanHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26386412Robert KellyHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26386513Michael KiferHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26386614TBAHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26386715TBAHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26386816Yanhong LiuHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26386917TBAHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26387018Klaus MuellerHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26387119Hong QinHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26387220C RamakrishnanHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26387321I.V. RamakrishnanHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26387422Dimitrios SamarasHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26387523R. SekarHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26387624Steven SkienaHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26387725Scott SmolkaHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26387826Eugene StarkHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26387927TBAHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26388028Scott StollerHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26388129David WarrenHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26388230Anita WasilewskaHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26388331TBAHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26388432Erez ZadokHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26388533Rong ZhaoHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26388634TBAHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26388735TBAHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CSM 630: Science Education Research Sem

    Graduate 3 credits

    Introduction to the major theoretical frameworks and paradigms in societal issues (gender, culture, and diversity). Students will be required to critique research papers in the field and will conduct a literature review in their general thesis area. Offered Fall and Spring, 3 Credits, ABCF Grading

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 1 Extended62621S01Ross NehmMon. & Weds.09:00-12:00PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • CWL 575: Writers Conference

    Graduate 1-6 credits

    The Southampton Writers Conference is an intensive program of workshops in contemporary writing that includes lectures, readings, workshops, and panels featuring nationally distinguished authors who join the department's summer faculty. Graduate students in the program will assist in planning and running the Conference, and will have the option of taking a Conference workshop for credit. The Writers Conference will also encourage participation by visiting students ¿ new writers, established writers, teachers of writing and editors ¿ who will be admitted by application and may receive academic credit upon request.

    Session Class # Section Topic Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 262044S01The Southampton Writer's Conf. Julie SheehanHours to be arrangedTBASouthampton Campus (Southampton Campus)Open
    Session 262045S02The Southampton Children's Lit Emma Walton HamiltonHours to be arrangedTBASouthampton Campus (Southampton Campus)Open
    Session 262046S03The Southampton Children's Lit Emma Walton HamiltonHours to be arrangedTBASouthampton Campus (Southampton Campus)Open
    Session 262047S04The Southampton Writer's Conf. Susan MerrellHours to be arrangedTBASouthampton Campus (Southampton Campus)Open
    Session 262156S05The Southampton Writer's Conf. Susan MerrellHours to be arrangedTBASouthampton Campus (Southampton Campus)Open
    Session 262181S06The Southampton Children's Lit Emma Walton HamiltonHours to be arrangedTBASouthampton Campus (Southampton Campus)Open
    Session 262690S07The Southampton Children's Lit Emma Walton HamiltonHours to be arrangedTBASouthampton Campus (Southampton Campus)Open
    Session 262448S08 Susan MerrellHours to be arrangedTBASouthampton Campus (Southampton Campus)Open
    Session 262449S09 Susan MerrellHours to be arrangedTBASouthampton Campus (Southampton Campus)Open
    Session 262450S10 Susan MerrellHours to be arrangedTBASouthampton Campus (Southampton Campus)Open
    Session 266265S11Playwriting Conference Susan MerrellHours to be arrangedTBASouthampton Campus (Southampton Campus)Open
    Session 266266S12Playwriting Conference Susan MerrellHours to be arrangedTBASouthampton Campus (Southampton Campus)Open
    Session 266399S13 Susan MerrellHours to be arrangedTBASouthampton Campus (Southampton Campus)Open
  • CWL 580: Practicum in Arts Admin.

    Graduate 1-4 credits

    Practicum in Arts Administration Under the guidance of a faculty advisor, students will learn the essentials of Arts administration. This may include assisting in the coordination of reading and lecture series, conference organization, or other writing and arts administration activities. 1-4 Credits. May be repeated for credit Prerequisites: Permission of instructor and program director SEMESTER: On Demand

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 262410S01Stephen HamiltonHours to be arrangedTBASouthampton Campus (Southampton Campus)Open
  • CWL 582: Prac. in Publish. and Editing

    Graduate 1-4 credits

    Under the guidance of the faculty advisor, students will be exposed to the hands-on process of editing and publishing a literary journal. Offered Fall, Spring, Every Year, 1-4 Credits. May be repeated for credit. Prerequisites: Permission of instructor and program director SEMESTER: On Demand

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 161429S01Lou Ann WalkerHours to be arrangedTBASouthampton Campus (Southampton Campus)Open
  • EAS 310: Global Design Engnrg Innov

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: GLO; SPK; TECH

    This field course at Turkana Basin would expose students to apply the design thinking and mission-centric Lean LaunchPad methodology for discovering both the technical problems and the customers for the local community at the Turkana Basin. The students will identify such problems in the proper socio-economic and cultural context by deep observation and engagement with the local community by taking an empathy-oriented approach. They will be led to follow the engineering design cycle of need identification, generation of problem statement, product design specifications and criteria to creation, evaluation, and selection of conceptual designs. Examples of the problems could include activities of daily living (ADL), resource generation and conservation, and disability assistance. The multi-disciplinary students working in groups will collaboratively identify and define the problems and propose ethical, socially-responsible, and innovative solutions that maximize the value proposition of the innovation.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16425801Rodrigo PenaHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EAS 312: Engnrg for the Developng World

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: STAS

    This class introduces students to the main principles of engineering and discusses the details of providing a standard of living that is adequate for human settlement in developing countries. The discussion will be based on the social, geo-political, and infrastructural elements in Ileret, Kenya. Students will be exposed to a comparison between the resources available in developed countries against those available in rural areas and/or areas of limited resources. More specifically, students will be exposed to the obstacles encountered during the engineering process of developing means for infrastructure, water availability, and other essential components for sustainable human inhabiting. This experience will be enhanced by witnessing firsthand the conditions of the limited-resource environment in Ileret, Kenya.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16425701Rodrigo PenaHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ECO 108: Introduction to Economics

    Undergraduate 4 credits

    DEC: F SBC: SBS

    An introduction to economic analysis. Microeconomics (the study of individual, firm, industry, and market behavior) and macroeconomics (the study of the determination of national income, employment, and inflation). This course has been designated as a High Demand/Controlled Access (HD/CA) course. Students registering for HD/CA courses for the first time will have priority to do so.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16099030Tilsa Ore MonagoFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ECO 303: Intermed Microeconomic Theory

    Undergraduate 4 credits

    DEC: F SBC: SBS+

    Analytical study of the behavior of fundamental economic units (consumer and the firm) and its implications for the production and distribution of goods and services. Emphasis on the use of economic theory to provide explanations of observed phenomena, including the analytical derivation of empirically verifiable propositions. This course has been designated as a High Demand/Controlled Access (HD/CA) course. Students registering for HD/CA courses for the first time will have priority to do so.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26168630Yang YuFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ECO 305: Intermed Macroeconomic Theory

    Undergraduate 4 credits

    DEC: F SBC: SBS+

    The theory of national income determination, employment, distribution, price levels, inflation, and growth. Keynesian and classical models of the different implications of monetary and fiscal policy. This course has been designated as a High Demand/Controlled Access (HD/CA) course. Students registering for HD/CA courses for the first time will have priority to do so.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16241330Nirvana MitraFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ECO 320: Mathematical Statistics

    Undergraduate 4 credits

    An introduction to statistical methods and their properties that are useful in analysis of economic data. Topics include elements of probability theory and its empirical application, univariate and multivariate distributions, sampling distributions, limiting distributions, and point and interval estimation. Regular problem sets and occasional projects are required. Not for credit in addition to AMS 310. This course has been designated as a High Demand/Controlled Access (HD/CA) course. Students registering for HD/CA courses for the first time will have priority to do so.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16230830Weibo ZhouFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ECO 321: Econometrics

    Undergraduate 4 credits

    The application of mathematical and statistical methods to economic theory. Topics include the concept of an explanatory economic model, multiple regression, hypothesis testing, simultaneous equation models, and estimating techniques. Emphasis is placed on the application of econometric studies.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26230930Yan WangFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ECO 326: Industrial Organization

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    A study of the structure of firms and markets and interactions between them. Price theory, strategic theory and transaction costs analysis are used to illuminate the sources of and limitations on market power of firms. Some empirical evidence, drawn primarily from the U.S. economy, is explored. A brief introduction to antitrust policy and regulatory policy is included.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26236130Marcos FernandesFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ECO 327: Health Economics

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: F SBC: SBS+

    An application of microeconomics to the health sector of the economy. Topics include the demand for health care; the roles of hospitals, physicians, and HMOs in the supply of health care; the role of the government in the provision of health care; and the detriments of health care costs.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16138230Estefania Vergara CobosFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ECO 329: Urban Economics

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Construction of models to explain aspects of cities, including existence, dynamics, and land use patterns. Concepts include Lorenz Curve, externalities, tipping points, bid-rent curves, and separation of economic activities. Uses algebra, pre-calculus, graphing, and calculus. Computer spreadsheets and scientific hand calculators used.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16257730Yijiao LiuFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ECO 337: Labor Theory

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Microeconomic theory is used to investigate specific topics in the field of labor economics. Areas to be covered include the household's decision-making process and the supply of labor, investments in human capital and discrimination in the marketplace, the effect of market structure on the demand for labor, and the distribution of income.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26236230Laura DeAndrade Karpuska SantosFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ECO 348: Analysis Managrl Decisn Making

    Undergraduate 4 credits

    Development of analytical techniques (such as linear programming and statistical decision theory) for making economic decisions, both in public and private enterprises. The student makes decisions on large-scale and detailed cases in realistic managerial situations and is introduced to the use of the computer. May not be taken for credit after BUS 249. Not for credit in addition to the discontinued BUS 349.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26257930Rohitash KumarFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ECO 355: Game Theory

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: SBS+

    Introduction to game theory fundamentals with special emphasis on problems from economics and political science. Topics include strategic games and Nash equilibrium, games in coalitional form and the core, bargaining theory, measuring power in voting systems, problems of fair division, and optimal and stable matching. This course is offered as both AMS 335 and ECO 355.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26212430Camilo RubbiniFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ECO 360: Money and Banking

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    An introduction to modern monetary institutions and mechanisms, their relationship to the economy, and governmental policies in this area.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16235930Xiaohan WangFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ECO 362: Financial Economics

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    An analysis of financial decision making inside the corporation, covering topics such as the choice of the dividend policy, the choice between equity and debt and the interaction between financing and investment decisions. We will also look at how market imperfections, in particular the existence of informational differences between managers and investors, influence the performance of corporations. Finally, we study the optimal policies to cope with market imperfections.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16148430Wonho YeonFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ECO 364: Thinking Strategically

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    A focus on the strategic interaction between several decision makers. Topics include: optimal decisions of firms interacting in markets with imperfect competition, the value of information under strategic conflict, optimal bidding strategies for various auction mechanisms (including online auctions), optimal networking design, Blackjack and others.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16257830Alejandro Melo PonceFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ECO 383: Public Finance

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Theories of taxation and the satisfaction of public wants; the nature of public goods; theory of public expenditure; effects of taxes on resource allocation and welfare; theories of tax incidence; fiscal and equity implications of alternative tax schemes; fiscal dynamics and growth; intergovernmental fiscal relations.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26236330Sang-Ha YoonFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ECO 389: Corporate Finance

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Introduction to the main concepts and problems confronted by financial managers in the corporate world. Development and application of tools and methods for financial decision-making and analysis, including: discounting and present value; asset valuation; investment criteria; risk and return; risk management; cost of capital; debt and dividend policies; international financial management.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26218030Anzhou ZhangFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EDL 501: Educational Leadership Thry I

    Graduate 3 credits

    This course presents a study of the concepts, theories, methods, and findings dealing with how to remain abreast of research in education and acquire the extensive knowledge of learning theories, leadership theories, creative thinking, teaching, assessment, and the principles of effective schools. Materials will be drawn largely from the behavioral sciences. These will be applied to the practice of educational administration at all levels and in all settings, taking into account cultural diversity and locale. (formerly CEQ 501)

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online64955S30Stephen SchneiderFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    SPD Online66189S31Stephen SchneiderFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EDL 502: Educational Leadership Thry II

    Graduate 3 credits

    The focus of this course will be on organizational behavior. Topics include: the study of roles and relationships; working well with the school staff, students, parents, and community; bureaucracy; social systems; human motivation; using resources effectively; maintaining an orderly physical environment; decision making, leadership and organizational change; communications; and the effect of community and outside influences. (formerly CEQ 502)

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online64956S30Joseph CentamoreFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Closed
  • EDL 503: Education Leadership Practice

    Graduate 3 credits

    This course helps to articulate the interrelationship between leadership theory and practice and promotes the philosophy that future school leaders should be pro-active. The course deals with administrative decision-making behavior in the context of a community. Students will use simulated materials that reflect the problems and issues of a school district. Political, social, and economic pressures, the educational needs and the establishment of high expectations for staff and students performance are considered, as well as the establishment of systems of rewards and recognition. The use of group dynamics in the decision-making process is emphasized. (formerly CEQ 503)

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online64957S30Thomas McDonaldFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    SPD Online64991S31Jeffrey SoloffFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Closed
  • EDL 515: School District Leadership

    Graduate 3 credits

    This course is an examination of theories and practices related to school district leadership, administration, supervision, and evaluation. Topics included are organizational structure, engaging teachers, staff, and parents in the decision-making process, curriculum, leadership, supervision, staff development, monitoring and evaluating the school's or program's performance and involving staff in making changes, mechanisms for effecting change, establishing and maintaining ongoing cooperation and collaboration between the home and the school, personnel administration, business management, and school law. (formerly CEQ 515)

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online64958S30Arnold GoldbergFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Closed
    SPD Online64965S31Arnold GoldbergFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EDL 528: School Law

    Graduate 3 credits

    A study of the legal framework within which public education operates. Topics include: church-state relations, state agencies, local school boards, financing education, tort liability, teacher-personnel administration, the Taylor Law, tenure, desegregation, and the constitutional rights and freedoms of students. (formerly CEQ 528)

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online64978S30David ScottFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    SPD Online64984S31David ScottFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EDL 541: School Building Leadership

    Graduate 3 credits

    This course focuses on the leadership and administrative roles of elementary and secondary school building leaders. Topics include: tasks of a building administrator; building organizations and staff utilization; curriculum development; evaluating the school or program performance and involving the staff in making changes; leadership; engaging teachers, staff, and parents in the decision-making process; facilities management; employee relations, student affairs; public relations; maintaining collaboration between the home and the school and school law. (formerly CEQ 541)

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online64959S30Donald SternbergFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    SPD Online64992S31Jeffrey SoloffFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EDL 555: Supervision of Instruction

    Graduate 3 credits

    This course covers the basic aspects of the supervisory process. Areas included are an overview of supervision, theory and research, organization and function, roles of various personnel in the supervisory process, factors influencing change, improving instruction through individuals and groups, curriculum development, effective use of learning resources and evaluating supervisory programs. (formerly CEQ 555)

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online64960S30Kristen TurnowFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Closed
    SPD Online64966S31Kristen TurnowFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EDL 571: School Business Administration

    Graduate 3 credits

    This course presents an examination of the duties and responsibilities of the school business administrator including an understanding of the role in relation to other members of the administrative team. Also examined during the course are other aspects of the business administrator's work such as office management, budget procedures, financial management, accounting and auditing, purchasing and supply management, insurance programs, capital outlay and debt service, school plant operation and maintenance, food service, and transportation. (formerly CEQ 571)

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online64961S30Frank RuggieroFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Closed
    SPD Online64967S31Anthony AnnunziatoFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EDL 572: School Personnel Management

    Graduate 3 credits

    This course examines the nature, scope, and organization of the personnel function and will look at the planning process, collective bargaining (negotiations and contract administration), personnel recruitment (selection, induction, and development), effective work performance appraisal, compensation, and job security issues. An examination of the Federal and State laws and regulations that govern district personnel operations will be included. (formerly CEQ 572)

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online64962S30William HeidenreichFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Closed
  • EDL 595: Educational Leader Project Sem

    Graduate 3 credits

    An advanced graduate course designed to teach students to understand and conduct graduate level research. EDL 595 should be taken immediately before, during or after the internship. Students will be required to conduct an intensive literature review on a topic related to their internship and will be guided in selecting a topic for their research paper. Research methodology and resources will be reviewed, explored and developed. Prerequisite: Matriculation in one of the Educational Leadership programs: prior completion of all foundation and required courses. This course will be GRADED (A, B, C, F). Successful completion requires a grade of "B" or better; otherwise, the course must be repeated in order to graduate. No transfer credit or substitutions permitted. All students are expected to present their research at the EDL Research Fair. Formerly CEQ 595.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online64963S30Todd PittinskyFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    SPD Online64964S31William ClarkFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EEO 124: C Prog for EE

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    An introductory computer programming course using the ANSI C language with emphasis on topics of interest to electrical engineers. Subjects include data types, operations, program control structures, functions, data files, numerical techniques, pointers, structures, and bit operations. Students gain experience in applying the C language to the solution of a variety of electrical engineering problems.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 2 Extended6420131Vibha ManeFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EEO 224: OOP for Elec & Comp Eng

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    An introduction to object oriented programming using the C++ language. Key aspects of object oriented programming including polymorphism, encapsulation, data hiding, and inheritance will be discussed, as will the difference between procedural and object oriented programming. Good practices to enable effective collaboration and code reuse will be considered. The use of C++ as a hardware description language will be briefly described. Students gain experience in applying the C++ language to the solution of a variety of electrical and computer engineering problems.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 1 Extended6532530Vibha ManeFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EEO 271: Electrical Circuit Analysis I

    Undergraduate 4 credits

    Electrical circuit analysis. Kirchoff's Law, Ohm's Law, nodal and mesh analysis for electric circuits, capacitors, inductors and steady-state AC; transient analysis using Laplace transform. Fundamentals of AC power, coupled inductors and two-ports.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 1 Extended6417530Thomas RobertazziFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EEO 301: Signals and Systems

    Undergraduate 4 credits

    Provides an introduction to continuous-time and discrete-time signals and linear systems. Topics covered include time-domain descriptions (differential and difference equations, convolution)and frequency-domain descriptions (Fourier series and transforms, transfer function, frequency response, Z transforms, and Laplace transforms).

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 1 Extended6417630Mark FowlerFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Closed
  • EEO 302: Eng Ethics Soc Impact

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: STAS

    The study of ethical issues facing engineers and engineering related organizations and the societal impact of technology. Decisions involving moral conduct, character, ideals and relationships of people and organizations involved in technology. The interaction of engineers, their technology, the society and the environment is examined using case studies. Introduction to patents and patent infringement using case studies.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16314430Donna TumminelloFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EEO 303: Digital Signal Processing

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Covers the general area of discrete-time signals and the analysis and design of discrete time systems. Topics include time domain analysis, solutions of difference equations, Z-transform analysis, sampling of continuous-time signals, discrete Fourier transforms, Fast Fourier Transforms, and spectral analysis. Processing of discrete-time signals using the DFT and FFT. Design and implementation of discrete-time filters. Extensive use of software simulations in Matlab. Final Matlab-based project required.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 1 Extended6418630Mark FowlerFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EEO 304: Elec Instr Op Amps

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Design of electronic instrumentation: structure of basic sensors and measurement systems, transducers, analysis and characteristics of operational amplifiers, analog signal conditioning with operational amplifiers, sampling, multiplexing, A/D and D/A conversion; digital signal conditioning, data input and display, and automated measurement systems.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26532630Mikhail GouzmanFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EEO 315: Electronics Circuits I

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Introduction to electronics, concentrating on the fundamental devices (diode, transistor, operational amplifier, logic gate) and their basic applications; modeling techniques; elementary circuit design based on devices.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26415430Ridha KamouaFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EEO 331: Intro to Semiconductor Devices

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    The principles of semiconductor devices. Energy bands, transport properties and generation recombination phenomena in bulk semiconductors are covered first, followed by junctions between semiconductors and metal-semiconductor. The principles of operation of diodes, transistors, light detectors, and light emitting devices based on an understanding of the character of physical phenomena in semiconductors. Provides background for subsequent courses in electronics.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26415530Ridha KamouaFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EGL 112: World Lit:Modern/Contemporary

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: B SBC: GLO; HUM

    Offers an introduction to world literature of the modern and contemporary periods, focusing especially on the nineteenth, twentieth, and/or twenty-first centuries. Students will study divergent global literary traditions, including a focus on their relationship to English literature; they will also discuss the histories of cross-cultural contact, colonization, and exchange through which such traditions encountered and shaped each other.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16512730Meghan BuckleyFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EGL 130: Literature, Science&Technology

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: H SBC: CER; STAS

    This course introduces students to the status and role of literature as it engages with scientific and/or technological concepts. Students will consider the principles and concepts that form the basis of knowledge in the humanities and develop awareness of the contexts (historical, social, ethical and disciplinary) in which literature and scientific knowledge emerge. Students will also develop the verbal and written skills to articulate valid arguments on the relationship between literature, science and technology.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26252530Jennifer SwansonFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EGL 191: Introduction to Poetry

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: B SBC: HUM

    Intensive analysis of poems in English of various periods and types and varying complexity. Descriptions available from the English Department. Not for English major credit.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26252830Stephen PallasFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EGL 192: Introduction to Fiction

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: B SBC: HUM

    An analysis of fictional prose in terms of each section's specific theme. A goal of each section is to interpret various pieces of literature in relation to a political or historical view, or a particular literary technique. Descriptions available from the English Department. Not for English major credit.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26512830Heidi HutnerFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EGL 194: Introduction to Film

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: B SBC: GLO; HUM

    Offers an introduction to film, including a basic familiarity with the terminology of film production and with techniques of film analysis. The course emphasizes critical viewing and writing, with attention to cinematography, editing, sound, narrative, authorship, genre and ideology. The course also offers an introduction to multiple cinematic traditions from across the globe.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16252601Kerry CowanMon. & Weds.06:00-09:25PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EGL 205: Survey British Literature I

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: I SBC: HFA+

    The study of British literature from the Old English period to Milton.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 1 Extended6226130Allison TyndallFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EGL 218: American Literature II

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: K SBC: HUM; USA

    The study of American literature from 1865 to 1945, with attention to the antebellum historical and cultural contexts.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 1 Extended6222830Joelle MannFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EGL 274: African-American Literature

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: K SBC: HUM; USA

    A survey of 19th- and 20th-century African American literature with attention to the cultural. aesthetic and ethical dimensions of African-American experience in historical context.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 1 Extended6516030Sharon AnthonyFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EGL 303: Genre or Media

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: HFA+

    The study of the development of one literary genre or media form such as fiction, poetry, film, drama, nonfiction prose, or hypertext. Readings include theories and criticism of the form as well as examples of the genre. May be repeated as the topic changes.

    Session Class # Section Topic Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 1651293020th C. American Drama Brian HartwigFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EGL 308: Single Author

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: HFA+

    The study of one (or two closely related) author(s) or director(s). Students will read a range of works by this figure as well as learn about his or her biography, social context, and impact. May be repeated as the topic changes.

    Session Class # Section Topic Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26513830(wilde) Whitman Andrew RimbyFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EGL 345: Shakespeare I

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: G SBC: HFA+

    A study of the comedies and the history plays. Designed to complement EGL 346.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16513501Clifford HuffmanTues. & Thurs.06:00-09:25PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EGL 389: Science Fiction

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: H SBC: CER; STAS

    The literary genre called Science Fiction enables us to explore our nature, and that of the universe we inhabit, by postulating worlds, cultures and technologies that do not (yet) exist, but could, and the consequences thereof. This course focuses on the sub-genre called hard science fiction, in which the science/technology is more or less plausible. Students should be prepared to address the genre from both its scientific and literary sides. This course is offered as both AST 389 and EGL 389.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26513930Timothy WilcoxFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EGL 545: Stdy in Victorian Literature

    Graduate 3 credits

    Session Class # Section Topic Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26513330VIctorian Lit And Science Michael TondreFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EGL 584: Topics in Genre Studies

    Graduate 3 credits

    Changing issues in the historical study of particular genres, such as the novel, lyric poetry, film, drama, etc. Fall, Spring, Summer,

    Session Class # Section Topic Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26513430Shakespeare's Drama Amy CookFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EGL 587: Topics in Race, Ethnic Studies

    Graduate 3 credits

    Changing historical or theoretical focus on issues of race or ethnicity, on U.S., British, or global ethnic literatures, or on experiences, histories, or theories of colonization, decolonization, empire, globalism, or diaspora. Fall, Spring, Summer,

    Session Class # Section Topic Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16255430Magical Realism In Global Sout Nicole GalanteFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EMP 521: Developing New Products

    Graduate 3 credits

    This course covers how to manage enterprise innovation, corporate innovation cultures, ideation and creative thinking, product design and development processes and phases, issues in product design, collaboration between R&D and operations/marketing. Also, this class will focus on how to use forecasting to ensure the successful launch of a technology product. Case studies will be discussed.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26521730Richard GucciardoFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EMP 531: Data Mining for Technological

    Graduate 3 credits

    Data mining can be used to extract meaningful and actionable information from large data sets and then used for business intelligence, predictive analytics and decision support. Supervised and unsupervised machine learning techniques, such as linear regression, classification, decision trees, support vector machines, and clustering, will be discussed. These techniques and associated tools will be introduced in the context of customer relationship management (CRM), supply chain management (SCM), and global operations management applications. Semesters Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26636430Thomas WoodsonFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ENS 301: Contemp Environ Issues&Policy

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: H SBC: STAS

    The scientific, socioeconomic, legal and legislative aspects of current environmental issues and policies. Invited experts address current environmental issues and policies of local, regional and global significance. Topics may include: land use practices and reform, farmland and open space preservation; soil and water conservation; wetlands protection and rehabilitation; waste management and reduction, recycling and composting; air pollution, global warming and sea level rise; and marine wilderness areas.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 266083S01Tara RiderHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ENV 301: Long Island Pine Barrens

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: H SBC: SPK; STAS

    The ecologically diverse Long Island Pine Barrens region provides a habitat for a large number of rare and endangered species, but faces challenges associated with protection of a natural ecosystem that lies in close proximity to an economically vibrant urban area that exerts intense development pressure. In this course we will consider the interaction of the ecological, developmental and economic factors that impact the Pine Barrens and the effectiveness of decision support systems in promoting sustainability of the Pine Barrens.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16481901Sharon PochronMon. & Weds.09:30-12:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ESE 271: Electrical Circuit Analysis I

    Undergraduate 4 credits

    Kirchoff's Laws, Ohm's Law, nodal and mesh analysis for electric circuits, capacitors, inductors, and steady-state AC; transient analysis using Laplace Transform. Fundamentals of AC power, coupled inductors, and two-ports.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16340501Thomas RobertazziMon. & Weds.09:00-01:25PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ESE 305: Deterministic Signals & Systms

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Introduction to signals and systems. Manipulation of simple analog and digital signals. Relationship between frequencies of analog signals and their sampled sequences. Sampling theorem. Concepts of linearity, time-invariance, causality in systems. Convolution integral and summation; FIR and IIR digital filters. Differential and difference equations. Laplace transform, Z-transform, Fourier series and Fourier transform. Stability, frequency response and filtering. Provides general background for subsequent courses in control, communication, electronics, and digital signal processing.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16414601Sangjin HongMon. & Weds.01:30-04:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ESE 306: Random Signals & Systems

    Undergraduate 4 credits

    Random experiments and events; random variables, probability distribution and density functions, continuous and discrete random processes; Binomial, Bernoulli, Poisson, and Gaussian processes; system reliability; Markov chains; elements of queuing theory; detection of signals in noise; estimation of signal parameters; properties and application of auto-correlation and cross-correlation functions; power spectral density; response of linear systems to random inputs.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26409801Thomas RobertazziTues. & Thurs.09:00-01:25PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ESE 319: Electromag and T Lines

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Fundamental aspects of electromagnetics wave propagation and radiation, with application to the design of high speed digital circuits and communications systems. Topics include: solutions of Maxwell's equations for characterization of EM wave propagation in unbounded and lossy media; radiation of EM energy; guided wave propagation with emphasis on transmission lines theory.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16404601Jayant ParekhMon. & Weds.09:30-12:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ESE 346: Computer Communications

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Basic principles of computer communications. Introduction to performance evaluation of protocols. Protocols covered include those for local, metropolitan, and wide area networks. Introduction to routing, high speed packet switching, circuit switching, and optical data transport. Other topics include TCP/IP, Internet, web server design, network security, and grid computing. Not for credit in addition to CSE 310 or ISE 316.This course is offered as both CSE 346 and ESE 346.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26357701Carlos GamboaTues. & Thurs.05:30-08:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ESE 372: Electronics

    Undergraduate 4 credits

    The pertinent elements of solid-state physics and circuit theory are reviewed and applied to the study of electronic devices and circuits, including junction diodes, transistors, and gate and electronic switches; large- and small-signal analysis of amplifiers; amplifier frequency response; and rectifiers and wave-shaping circuits.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26418901Ridha KamouaMon. & Weds.09:00-01:25PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ESE 500: Intro to Engineering Education

    Graduate 3 credits

    This graduate course provides an in-depth examination of engineering knowledge and practices in the context of secondary science content and instruction. The focus is on engineering design principles and how they may be applied to biology, chemistry, and physics disciplinary domains. Key concepts of effective engineering education will be introduced: design-based approaches, optimization, STEM integration, assessment, and transfer of science principles to technology solutions. Students will participate in engineering education opportunities through project design, research, and/or curriculum opportunities at the secondary and post-secondary levels.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26614901TBAMon., Tues., Weds., Thurs.09:30-03:30PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ESG 111: Progrmng for Engnrs

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Introduces computer programming techniques for engineering students who have not completed any programming courses prior. Students learn the basics of programming in general and programming MATLAB in particular. This is designed for students to become comfortable enough to continue learning MATLAB and other programming languages on their own.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16609201Maya KogaMon. & Weds.09:30-12:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ESG 201: Learning from Disaster

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: H SBC: STAS

    The role of the engineer is to respond to a need by building or creating something along a certain set of guidelines (or specifications) which performs a given function. Just as importantly, that device, plan or creation should perform its function without fail. Everything, however, does eventually fail and, in some cases, fails with catastrophic results. Through discussion and analysis of engineering disasters from from nuclear meltdowns to lost spacecraft to stock market crashes, this course will focus on how modern engineers learn from their mistakes in order to create designs that decrease the chance and severity of failure.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26614230Gary HaladaFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ESG 332: Materials Sci I: Struct & Prop

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    A study of the relationship between the structure and properties of engineering materials and the principles by which materials' properties are controlled. The structure and structural imperfections in simple crystalline materials and the role that these factors play in defining electrical conductivity, chemical reactivity, strength, and ductility are considered. The molecular structure of polymers is discussed and related to the behavior of plastics, rubbers, and synthetic fibers. The principles of phase equilibria and phase transformation in multicomponent systems are developed. These principles are applied to the control of the properties of semiconductors, commercial plastics, and engineering alloys by thermochemical treatment. Corrosion, oxidation, and other deterioration processes are interpreted through the interaction of materials with their environment.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16361701T VenkateshTues. & Thurs.01:30-04:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ESS 543: Rocks and Minerals

    Graduate 3 credits

    Identification, properties, formation and occurrence of rock-forming minerals: characterizing igneous, sedimentary and metamorphic rocks including the diverse geologic settings in which they occur with emphasis on their occurrence in the Metropolitan New York area. Instruction will include lectures and laboratory exercises. Research report required. This course is intended for science teachers and science education students. Offered Fall, Alternate years, 3 Credits, ABCF grading

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 166159L01Gilbert HansonMon. & Thurs.04:30-07:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ESS 601: Topics in Earth and Space Scie

    Graduate 1-3 credits

    This course is intended for science teachers or science education students. Fall, Spring, and Summer, 1-3 credits, ABCF grading

    Session Class # Section Topic Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 262135S01Earth And Space Science Gilbert HansonMon. & Weds.01:30-04:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ESS 610: Capstone Project in Earth and

    Graduate 1 credit

    This required capstone project considers unifying themes or "big ideas" such as scale and structure, models, stability, and change, systems and interactions, energy and time as they apply to astronomy, atmospheric science and geology. This capstone course integrates "big ideas" across the earth and space sciences. Students should have taken at least two undergraduate or graduate courses in each of astronomy, atmospheric science and geology. 1 Credit, ABCF Grading

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26245201Gilbert HansonHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EST 100: Multimedia Projects

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: TECH

    This course introduces computer applications and a selection of multimedia tools and the skills necessary to be successful in today's digital world including the creation of digital graphics, animations, and the production of audio and video using multimedia tools like: Dreamweaver, Flash, Photoshop, and Jing. Students will learn effective information presentation skills using Microsoft Office Suite and Wikis, blogs and other social media tools. The course emphasizes the use of multimedia research, application, design and presentation skills. Participation in weekly computer labs are required.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16414830Matthew HenigmanFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EST 106: Dig. Gen.: Prof. Web Presence

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: TECH

    Creating a positive digital profile can be a challenging task for the 21st century student. In this course, learn how to utilize the power of the Internet and social media to enhance your web presence and digital profile. We will explore a number of topics including building a strong web presence, leveraging social media, creating and uploading video content, blended and distance learning as well as mobile devices as a learning tool. The culminating activity for this course is the creation of a positive and sustainable web presence and digital profile.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26424830Donald HebererFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EST 194: Patterns of Problem Solving

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: C SBC: QPS

    A survey of techniques and methods of problem solving as developed by the engineer and applied scientist. Applications drawn from a broad range of fields. Intended for non-engineering majors.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16359916Ramon FernandezMon., Tues., Weds., Thurs.06:15-09:00PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26413322Mohammed OsmanMon., Tues., Weds., Thurs., Fri.02:50-05:00PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EST 201: Technological Trends in Societ

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: H SBC: STAS

    Explores the impact of technology and engineering design on society past, present, and future. The main themes as they relate to changing technology are: industry and the economy; the environment; social, educational, and psychological implications of computers; energy and society; warfare; and 21st-century emerging technologies.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26412330Edwin TjoeFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EST 202: Intro to Sci, Tech,Soc Studies

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    An introduction to the interrelationship between science and technology as dynamic and inseparable. Discusses the concepts, framework, and context of science-technology studies. Includes ethical issues, social influences, and public policies as they influence and interact with the social management of science and technology.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16520930David TonjesFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EST 205: Intro to Tech Design

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: TECH

    This course is a broad introduction to technological design. Design is treated as a universal human activity comprised of learnable principles, processes and skills. Specific topic areas will include: creativity and innovation in design, human need - finding and problem identification, design specifications, using research on design processes, and design concept generation and development (using 2D/3D visualization and animation.)

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26361630Daniene ByrneFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EST 209: Introduction to Italian Design

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: STAS

    Italian material and aesthetic culture as a source for design and technology. Lectures and design in CAD practice especially for engineering students. The work of the American, global and Italian design practitioners, in a study abroad class in Rome. This is a series of practices in traditional, modern, and transmedia Italian design with the focus on automobile design as a capstone. The student will apply the aesthetic and engineering concepts from the Italian national culture and use written essay, hand drawing, and CAD drawing in open source software, in order to understand the links between the application of any design technology and the general aesthetics of the Italian culture. The student will synthesize quantitative and/or technical information in the design of products, and auto design and make informed judgments about the origin and reciprocal relationship between the technology of commodities, design in general, and the Italian humanities.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26425501Phillip BaldwinHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EST 304: Communication for Engr & Sci

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Students learn how to write about technical concepts that make sense not only to other technologists and scientists, but also to audiences ranging from high school students to technical consumers in the world marketplace. Examines issues of rhetorical persuasion, ethical presentation, and emotional engagement (logos, ethos, pathos), and the basics of information design and use. Students work on polishing their prose voice and learn how to apply different technical communications styles to different audiences and for different applications.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26521630Krista ThybergFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EST 305: App Software for Info Mgt

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Introduction to the role of applications software in various types of organizations with emphasis on methods of formulating the requisite information flows to engender adequate communications, operation, and control. The importance of audit ability, maintainability, and recoverability in systems design is stressed. Provides students with knowledge of basic techniques and elementary skills in representing system structure with application of the principles in practical case studies using spreadsheet and database software. Extensive interaction with applications software reinforces concepts presented.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26415330Matthew HenigmanFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EST 310: Design of Computer Games

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: TECH

    Fundamental ideas underlying the design of games, which occurs before the programming stage. How games function to create experiences, including rule design, play mechanics, game balancing, social game interaction and the integration of visual, audio, tactile and textual elements into the total game experience. Game design documentation and play testing. Students will design their own game during the semester. This course is offered as both EST 310 and ISE 340.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16361401Lori ScarlatosMon. & Weds.09:30-12:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EST 320: Communication Tech Systems

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: H SBC: STAS

    Emphasizes basic science and engineering concepts underlying design and usage of modern telecommunications systems. Considers effects of human factors and societal constraints on design and development of nascent technological systems. Includes the electromagnetic spectrum, analog and digital signals and resonance as well as societal considerations of government regulations, international competition, and environment.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26364830Matthew HenigmanFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EST 325: Technology in the Workplace

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: H SBC: STAS

    A study of automation and information technologies in both manufacturing and service industries. Considers how technology is changing the work and lives of everyone from production workers to executives. Case studies are used to understand how technology can improve quality and productivity and how incorrect use produces disappointing results.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16330030Rita Reagan-RedkoFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EST 331: Engineering Ethics

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: STAS

    Individuals and organizations must make ethical decisions in the course of scientific and engineering endeavors. Various concepts have been developed related to moral conduct, character, ideals and relationships between people, organizations and societies, and these concepts relate to how we resolve our ethical issues. Formal framework for ethical decision making will be presented, and tested through careful examination of case studies drawn from engineering and industry.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16424130Marypat TaverasFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EST 391: Technology Assessment

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: H SBC: STAS

    A multidisciplinary analysis of the environmental, economic, scientific, engineering, social, and ethical impacts of a technology and of policies for controlling them. Each class, often working with research teams and visiting area facilities, concentrates on topics such as plastics recycling, the future of the automobile, nuclear power, nanotechnology, space stations, virtual reality, biotechnology, smart weapons, and the Internet.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16423030Elizabeth HewittFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EST 392: Engnrng & Managerial Economics

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: F SBC: SBS

    Applications of fundamental economics principles and systems analysis to problems of planning and design in manufacturing or service sectors of industry. Includes the time value of money, analysis of various types of cash flows, development of rate of return, and benefit-to-cost ratios in their use to evaluate competing investment programs. The role of depreciation and investment tax credits on the level of corporate taxation leading to the determination of after-tax rates of return.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16361330Kevin MoriartyFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EST 393: Project Management

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Lays the foundation for an understanding of project management principles. Project initiation, implementation, and conclusion are explored, and the software tools for implementation of project management are studied. Case studies are presented and discussed in each part of the course.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26414530Gang HeFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EST 529: Supp Comm Cor Stands Ed. Techn

    Graduate 3 credits

    In this course students will learn how to support Common Core Standards through the infusion of educational technology by identifying, sharing, and exploring technology tools that support all curricula. Students will unpack the Common Core Standards and analyze and discuss best practices that effectively integrate technology to promote rigorous teaching and learning. The culminating assignment for this course is the design, delivery, reflection, revision and presentation of your technology infused Common Core lessons

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16605030Albert PisanoFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EST 574: Distance Learning and Virtual

    Graduate 3 credits

    Web-based distance learning applications are quickly growing within higher education institutions, K-12 schools, and corporate environments. The focus of this course is on the underlying theories, design, and implementation of effective modes of e-learning. Students will explore virtual schools, virtual learning, virtual environments and other forms of distance education. The social differences between face-to-face and virtual learning will also be examined and discussed throughout the course. Students will explore virtual learning resources and design their own virtual learning lesson. The culminating project for this course will be the demonstration and write up of the experience. Fall, Spring, and Summer, 3 Credits, ABCF Grading

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26521530Nataliia TelendiiFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EST 579: Educational Games

    Graduate 3 credits

    Simulations and computer games as a learning tool. Traditional game and simulation genres, and their appropriate uses in education. Gameplay design. Game development process, from storyboarding to delivery. Assessing games as learning tools. Students will use a multimedia tool to prototype an educational game or simulation of their own design.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16616430Lori ScarlatosFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EST 580: Adv. Tech. Assess:

    Graduate 3 credits

    This course has a two-fold objective: (1) to help students develop strong conceptual foundations for understanding and addressing issues at the intersection of science, technology, public policy, and business strategy; and (2) to provide students with knowledge of analytical frameworks and tools that are essential to technology assessment in business, government, and government, and other organizations with understanding of their strengths, limitations, and underlying assumptions. Topics covered include utility/profit maximization theory, its limitations and alternative theories, business and government interactions, technology innovation and management, technology forecasting, impact assessment, technology valuation, and basic tools for technology assessment (monitoring, simulation, expert opinion, scenario analysis, cost-benefit analysis, AHP method, etc.). Summer, 3 credits, ABCF grading

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26521830Elizabeth HewittFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EST 610: Data Analysis for Tech, Policy

    Graduate 3 credits

    This course covers many of the common empirical tools used for research in Technology, Policy, and Innovation. Topics include: descriptive statistics, clustering, discrimination analysis, estimation, hypothesis testing, and regression analysis. To learn these topics, students will use modern statistical software programs to analyze data sets with socio-technological applications. After this course, students will have the tools to conduct robust data analyses and present the work in written and visually appealing formats. This course assumes that students have basic knowledge of statistics or data analysis.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16620001Thomas WoodsonMon. & Weds.09:30-12:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • EUR 101: Foundations European Culture

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: G SBC: GLO

    This course presents students with the thinking from a variety of disciplines that influenced the development of the diverse national cultures of Europe. Students are exposed to a chronological representation of the major ways that classical Greek, Roman, Judeo-Christian, and Islamic cultures contributed to the making of individual national cultures and identities of the major countries of Europe.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16134401Igor PustovoitTues. & Thurs.01:30-04:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • FIN 539: Invstmnt Anlyss

    Graduate 3 credits

    Modern investment and traditional approaches to investment valuation, selection and management. Modern investment theory, including asset pricing models and efficient market hypotheses are explained. Traditional approaches to stock and bond selection, including fundamental analysis and technical analysis, will be explained in detail. Investment management strategies for both individual and institutional investors will be developed and discussed. Prerequisite: MBA 502

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26443130Michael NugentFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • FIN 545: Cptl Mrkts

    Graduate 3 credits

    Financial institutions and capital markets form the basis of the financial system in our global economy. Capital markets are the conduits in which capital flows through financial institutions to a network of organized and over the counter markets. Students will learn how many of these markets work in tandem to propel our economy forward. Topics include money markets, foreign exchange markets, derivative markets, the banking industry and the business of banking. The role of money in the capital markets and a variety of financial products offered by financial institutions will be explained. Prerequisite: MBA 502 Fall

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26529730Mark PalermoFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • FIN 552: Mrgrs and Acqustns

    Graduate 3 credits

    The focus of this course is on buying a controlling stakes in firms. The main topics to be covered are: Growth through acquisitions, Critical Steps in the M&A Process, financial valuation of mergers and friendly acquisitions, hostile takeovers and buyouts. The course should be of interest to students interested in pursuing careers as private equity investors, advisors in investment banking and corporate managers. Prerequisite: MBA 502, MBA 504 Fall, 3 credits, ABCF grading

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16519030Gokhan TornaFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • FLA 307: Critical Pedagogy

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    An introduction to the theories and practices of critical pedagogy. Critical pedagogy assembles numerous forms of academic approaches to teaching and curriculum that are informed by critical social theory. As the educational arm of critical social theory, critical pedagogy engages educators in understanding the relationships among knowledge, ideology, and power. We will read works from several critical pedagogy theorists to explore and analyze some of the key themes within critical pedagogy (education & power; difference & pluralism; transformative education; the social construction of knowledge; dialogic relations in the classroom; teaching for social justice). Learning through collaborative inquiry, we will translate the theories in these readings into practice and will test concepts of teaching and learning "critical (second/foreign) language and literacy" in a school setting.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 1 Extended6239130Elcie DouceFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • FLA 507: Critical Pedagogy

    Graduate 3 credits

    This graduate seminar is intended to introduce the ideas, theories, and practices that together constitute the field known as critical pedagogy. Critical pedagogy assembles numerous forms of academic approaches to teaching and curriculum that are informed by critical social theory. As the educational arm of critical social theory, critical pedagogy engages educators in understanding the relationships among knowledge, ideology, and power. We will read works from several critical pedagogy theorists (Freire, Shor, Giroux, McClaren, Apple, hooks) to explore some of the key themes within critical pedagogy (relationship of education to power; issues of difference and pluralism; transformative education; the social construction of knowledge; dialogic relations in the classroom; teaching for social justice). Learning through collaborative inquiry, we will translate the theories in these readings into practice and will test ideas and concepts unique to teaching and learning "critical (second/foreign) language" in a school setting.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 1 Extended62371S30Elcie DouceFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • FLA 571: Foreign Lang Tech & Education

    Graduate 3 credits

    Course open to non-D.A. graduate students. Assumes knowledge of material taught in DLL/FLA 570. Addresses more globally and more theoretically the intersection between technology and languages. Issues of cognitive learning theory and educational psychology addressed. Offered as DLL 571 and FLA 571 Prerequisites: FLA 505 and FLA 506 Fall or Spring,

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 1 Extended6237230Mike LedgerwoodFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • FLM 660: Acting Workshop

    Graduate 3 credits

    Intensive study in acting in a particular approach or technique. Rehearsals outside of the scheduled class time may be required. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor. 3 credits, Letter graded (A, A-, B+, etc.). May be repeated for credit.

    Session Class # Section Topic Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 266163S01Directing The Actor Magdalene BrandeisHours to be arrangedTBASouthampton Campus (Southampton Campus)Open
  • FRN 101: Intensive Elementary French

    Undergraduate 6 credits

    DEC: S3 SBC: LANG

    An intensive course covering the elementary French program (FRN 111, 112) in one semester. This course is designed for students who have no prior knowledge of the language. A student who has had two or more years of French in high school (or who has otherwise acquired an equivalent proficiency) may not take FRN 101 without written permission from the supervisor of the course. May not be taken for credit after any other course in French.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16094901Mireille RebeizMon., Tues., Weds., Thurs.09:30-12:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • FRN 112: Elementary French II

    Undergraduate 4 credits

    DEC: S3 SBC: LANG

    An introduction to spoken and written French, stressing pronunciation, speaking, comprehension, reading, and writing. Language Center supplements class work. May not be taken for credit in addition to FRN 101.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16099101Mireille RebeizMon., Tues., Weds., Thurs.09:30-12:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • FRN 313: Vocabulary through Pop Culture

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: HFA+

    A course designed to increase vocabulary and oral comprehension of French through the study of realms from clothing and banking to love and music.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 1 Extended6227030Ina IonescuFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • FRN 592: Language Acquisition II

    Graduate 1-4 credits

    Elementary French II intended for graduate students from other programs.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16265601Mireille RebeizMon., Tues., Weds., Thurs.09:30-12:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • GEO 102: The Earth

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: E SBC: SNW

    A summary of the processes that have shaped the earth and the other terrestrial planets as inferred from study of their surface materials, structural features, and interiors. Topics include the earth in the solar system; earth materials and rock-forming processes; surface processes and their bearing on human activities; crustal deformation and global tectonics; the earth's interior; and the geological features, compositions, and evolution of the terrestrial planets. Not for credit in addition to GEO 122.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16620130Christiane StidhamFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26235630Christiane StidhamFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • GEO 513: GIS Fundamentals I

    Graduate 3 credits

    This course provides the basic concepts underlying modern geographic information science and technology. Emphasis is placed on the principles of GIS for collecting, storing, characterizing, and maintaining data and computer-based techniques for processing and analyzing spatial data. The course includes three hours of lecture, in class exercises and homework projects each week. This is a computer based class with the majority of students work involving GIS computer software. Prerequisite: working knowledge of spreadsheet software

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 1 Extended6236030Sung Gheel JangFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • GER 101: Intensive Elementary German

    Undergraduate 6 credits

    DEC: S3 SBC: LANG

    An intensive course covering the elementary German program (GER 111, 112) in one semester. GER 101 is designed for students who have no prior knowledge of the language. A student who has had two or more years of German in high school (or who has otherwise acquired an equivalent proficiency) may not take this course without written permission from the supervisor of the course. May not be taken for credit after GER 111 or any other course in German.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26218401Birgit Grosse-Middeldorf ViolaMon., Tues., Weds., Thurs.01:30-04:35PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • GER 112: Elementary German II

    Undergraduate 4 credits

    DEC: S3 SBC: LANG

    An introduction to spoken and written German, stressing pronunciation, speaking, comprehension, reading, writing, and culture. The course consists of four hours in a small section conducted in German, and one laboratory hour.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26218501Birgit Grosse-Middeldorf ViolaMon., Tues., Weds., Thurs.01:30-04:35PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • GER 592: Language Acquisition II

    Graduate 1-4 credits

    Elementary German II intended for graduate students from other programs.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26218601Birgit Grosse-Middeldorf ViolaMon., Tues., Weds., Thurs.01:30-04:35PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • GSI 201: English for Academic Success

    Undergraduate 0 credit

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26492602Efie SpentzosMon., Tues., Weds., Thurs., Fri.09:00-04:00PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26492703Efie SpentzosMon., Tues., Weds., Thurs., Fri.09:00-04:00PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • GSS 309: GIS and Cartography

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Cartography is the knowledge associated with the art, science, and technology of maps. Digital computer cartography still follows the same fundamental principles and still requires a broad understanding of graphicacy as a language (as well as numeracy and literacy). This course will provide an introduction to cartographic principles, concepts, software and hardware necessary to produce good maps, especially in the context (and limitations) of geographic information systems (GIS).

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16476430Sung Gheel JangFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • GSS 313: GIS Design and Application I

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: TECH

    Provides the basic concepts underlying modern geographic information science and technology. Emphasis is placed on the principles of GIS for characterizing environmental systems and computer-based techniques for processing and analyzing spatial data. The course is three credit hours of lecture. This lecture course must be taken in the same semester as the associated laboratory, GSS 314. Not for credit in addition to GSS 317.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 1 Extended6481730Sung Gheel JangFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • GSS 314: GIS Laboratory

    Undergraduate 1 credit

    Practice using the GIS techniques and tools learned in the lecture (GSS 313), work on exercises, and process and analyze the spatial data for the course project. This laboratory course must be taken in the same semester as GSS 313.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 1 Extended64816L30Sung Gheel JangFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • GSS 317: Geospatial Narratives

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: TECH

    Building on formal methods in qualitative reasoning, spatial and temporal representation and geospatial science, this course will explore state-of-the-art methods for humanities and social sciences students to visualize and drill down data. Hands-on exercises of deep mapping will cover how to collect, analyze and visualize quantitative and qualitative data, spatial data, images, video, audio, and other representations of places and artifacts in humanities and social sciences. This course will also discuss models of reasoning about events, actions and changes that are spatially contextualized. Not for credit in addition to GSS 313.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26512330Sung Gheel JangFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • GSS 355: Remote Sensing GIS Data

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: STEM+

    Provides a basic overview of the technology by which aircraft and satellite images of the Earth are produced as well as hands on experience manipulating and interpreting. Students gain practical experience in environmental analysis using satellite imagery and commonly used sensors and analytical methods for the Earth sciences.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26484030Donna SelchFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • GSS 509: Digital Cartography

    Graduate 3 credits

    Maps portray spatial relationships among selected phenomena of interest and increasingly are used for analysis and synthesis. Cartography is the knowledge associated with the art, science, and technology of maps. Digital computer cartography still follows the same fundamental principles and still requires a broad understanding of graphicacy as a language (as well as numeracy and literacy). This course will provide an introduction to cartographic principles, concepts, software and hardware necessary to produce good maps, especially in the context (and limitations) of geographic information systems (GIS).

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16476530Sung Gheel JangFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • GSS 513: GIS Fundamentals I

    Graduate 3 credits

    This course provides the basic concepts underlying modern geographic information science and technology. Emphasis is placed on the principles of GIS for collecting, storing, characterizing, and maintaining data and computer-based techniques for processing and analyzing spatial data. The course includes three hours of lecture, in class exercises and homework projects each week. This is a computer based class with the majority of students work involving GIS computer software. Prerequisite: working knowledge of spreadsheet software

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 1 Extended6481830Sung Gheel JangFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • GSS 517: Geospatial Narratives: Deep Ma

    Graduate 3 credits

    Building on formal methods in qualitative reasoning, spatial and temporal representation and geospatial science, this course will explore state-of-the-art methods for humanities and social sciences students to visualize and drill down data. Hands-on exercises of deep mapping will cover how to collect, analyze and visualize quantitative and qualitative data, spatial data, images, video, audio, and other representations of places and artifacts in humanities and social sciences. This course will also discuss models of reasoning about events, actions and changes that are spatially contextualized. Only GSS517 or GSS513/GEO513 will count the Graduate Certificate.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26512430Sung Gheel JangFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • GSS 555: GIS and Remote Sensing

    Graduate 3 credits

    This course provides a basic overview of the technology by which aircraft and satellite data are produced and utilized in analyses to answer questions within a geographic context. Students will learn to identify sources of remotely sensed imagery appropriate for common applications; acquire, manipulate, and interpret aerial photographs and satellite imagery/data; and incorporate remote sensing data into Geographic Information Systems. Prerequisite: GSS513 or equivalent

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26484130Donna SelchFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • HAL 305: Prevent & Care Athlet Injuries

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    A course addressing the areas of knowledge, skills, and values needed by an entry-level athletic trainer needs to identify injury and illness risk factors encountered by athletes and others involved in physical activity and to plan and implement a risk management and prevention program. Prerequisite: Admission to Undergraduate Athletic Training Program

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16557801Kevin BrandtMon. & Weds.08:00-10:30AMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 165577L01Kevin BrandtMon. & Weds.11:00-01:30PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • HAL 306: Prophylctc Taping Bracng Equip

    Undergraduate 2 credits

    The student will demonstrate the ability to select and apply preventative and protective taping, wrapping, splinting, bracing, and rehabilitative devices in order to prevent further injury. Additionally, the student will identify, select and fit general protective and sports specific protective athletic equipment. Prerequisite: Admission to Undergraduate Athletic Training Program

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16558001Lauren StephensonFriday08:00-10:30AMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 165579L01TBAWednesday02:15-04:45PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 165579L01TBAFriday11:00-01:30PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • HAL 320: Clin Eval Diag Lumbar Spine

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Focuses on principles of orthopedic examination and assessment. Emphasizes the components of the comprehensive orthopedic clinical evaluation and diagnosis, including history, inspection, palpation, functional testing, and special evaluative techniques of the lumbar spine and lower extremity. Prerequisite: Admission to Undergraduate Athletic Training Program

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16558201Xristos GagliasTues. & Thurs.08:00-10:30AMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 165581L01Xristos GagliasTues. & Thurs.11:00-01:30PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • HAL 376: Introduction to Nutrition

    Undergraduate 2 credits

    Introduces students to fundamentals of nutritional science and food systems. Reviews dietary sources and functions of macro and micronutrients and the basic of their metabolism and impact on energy balance and common health problems. Explores types of food systems, including production, transformation, distribution, access and consumption and Explores the impact on the environment and human health. Discusses contemporary issues and controversies such as eating disorders, diet trends and sports nutrition. Open to west campus students. G/P/NC grading option is not available.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16559301Kristen MitchellFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26559201Kristen MitchellFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • HEA 502: College Stdnt Development Thry

    Graduate 3 credits

    This course examines the major theoretical constructs that inform practitioners who work with college students. Topics will include moral and ethical development, emotional maturation and identity formation, as well as the link between student persistence and involvement. Students will gain an understanding of psychosocial/affective, cognitive, typological and person/ environment interaction theories. Formerly CEK 502.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online64934S30Stephanie FooteFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    SPD Online64936S31Meaghan ArenaFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Closed
  • HEA 503: Leadership in Higher Education

    Graduate 3 credits

    Colleges and universities are unique institutions. Although they seem to increasingly resemble the complex organizations typically found in business and public administration, their special missions of teaching, research and service put them in a singular category where ¿collegiality¿ and university traditions of academic freedom introduce powerful cross-currents of equality. This course explores collegiate leadership, from the lofty heights of the presidency to the more mundane challenges faced by managers at all levels, be they in academic or administrative units. Students will become familiar with the myths and realities of leadership, as presented in the literature, and conduct their own leadership studies. Formerly CEK 503.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 164954S01James KeaneMon. & Weds.05:30-08:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    SPD Online64980S30Tasheka Sutton YoungFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Closed
  • HEA 504: Research&Assessment Higher Ed

    Graduate 3 credits

    This course introduces assessment and program evaluation in colleges and universities. With increasingly difficult, diverse, and complex decision-making circumstances, it is essential that professionals examine assessment techniques and how these strategies may be best employed to benefit organizations and ultimately their stakeholders. Higher education (like other organizations) must use evidence for planning and linking programs, evaluating and assessing program results, and improving programs based on evaluation data. Assignments will emphasize how to perform effective, high quality assessment and program evaluations. Formerly CEK 504.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online64937S30Liza BolitzerFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Closed
  • HEA 510: Technology in Higher Education

    Graduate 3 credits

    An exploration of new and innovative technologies in higher education, and their impact on student learning, engagement, and motivation. Higher education is impacted by technology on an ever changing scale. Students will learn about best practices in higher education, including several web based productivity and course management tools, cyber-ethics and digital footprint, organization of the digital world, collaborating with technology, social media, virtual worlds as well as presentation strategies and tools. The culminating project is the research, assessment, analysis, and presentation of a college student technology profile.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online65012S30Albert PisanoFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • HEA 520: Advising/Counseling Higher Ed

    Graduate 3 credits

    This course is an introduction to advising and counseling in higher education. Course topics include advising and student development theory; advising structures for effective learning, teaching, and mentoring; legal issues in advising; advising methods and best practices; key stakeholders in advising; and articulating a personal advising philosophy. Formerly CEK 520

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online64939S30Elizabeth SquireFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • HEA 522: Crisis Mgt/Prevention High Ed

    Graduate 3 credits

    This course will explore the critical role that student safety and effective institutional management of student crises play in the academic and social success of students. Risk factors such as mental health issues, alcohol and other drug use, and violence will be examined, as well as protective factors such as sense of belonging/community, health and wellness, and self-efficacy. Course participants will become familiar with latest best practices in institutional strategies to creating a safe environment for learning. (Formerly CEK 522.)

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online64940S30Thomas McDonaldFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • HEA 523: Student Affairs Administration

    Graduate 3 credits

    An overview of the history of the Student Affairs field, as well as a more in-depth examination of the changing context in which student affairs professionals practice. This will include the philosophies, ethics, and theories that guide the practice of student affairs work. Review of the development of the field, legal and ethical foundations of practice, learning, retention and development theories, changing campus environment (including diversity, economic considerations and access issues), organizational structure, strategic planning and finance, information technology, learning outcomes and assessment and human resources as they relate to student affairs. Consideration of the practical application of such topics in specific student affairs units i.e., housing/residence life, student activities, career services, counseling, Student health centers and judicial affairs. Formerly CEK 523.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online65013S30Kathryn BaierFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • HEA 524: Enrollment Management

    Graduate 3 credits

    This course covers marketing the university, programs to attract applicants, the application process, generating and applying models for predicting enrollment, and assessing outcomes, including ratios such as applicant-to-accept, accept-to-enrollment, and enrollment-to-retention, and graduation rates. Issues of selectivity, financial aid leveraging (merit and need-based scholarships and aid programs), and linkages between academic and student affairs are covered. The prime focus is undergraduate enrollment, but the course also examines graduate and professional school enrollment. Learn roles of admissions officers and counselors, information technology and data processing professionals, and institutional research analysts. Ways to attract and retain students, increase selectivity and enrollment, and improve students' academic and social integration and success are highlighted. Formerly CEK 524.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online64941S30Manuel LondonFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • HEA 525: The Contemporary Undergraduate

    Graduate 3 credits

    An in-depth examination of lifestyle, attitudes, characteristics and demographics of the contemporary undergraduate college student in the United States. This course offers an overview of the theoretical and research literature on college students in the U.S. from a variety of perspectives, and considers the educational, social, and environmental needs of different student subgroups. Students will explore traditional and non-traditional college populations at two-and four-year institutions. Formerly CEK 525.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online64986S30Robert MangioneFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • HEA 540: Critical Issues in Higher Ed

    Graduate 3 credits

    In this advanced seminar students address critical questions pertaining to US higher education. The topics selected represent themes that continue to elude resolution, but nonetheless generate thoughtful and often heated discussion, argument and debate. A list of subjects to be covered includes, but is not limited to: Affirmative Action, the Rising Cost of College Tuition, Collective Bargaining & Tenure, Distance Education, MOOC's, Collegiate Sports, Non-Traditional Students, and Campus Safety. This is a special topics course. Students may repeat the course 2 times for a maximum of 6 credits. Formerly CEK 540.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 265006S30Shawn O'RileyMon., Tues., Weds., Thurs., Fri.09:00-05:00PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 265006S30Shawn O'RileyFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • HEA 560: Comparative University Systems

    Graduate 3 credits

    An examination of higher education institutions, referencing leading universities in major cities of a particular geographical region (e.g., Asia, Europe, South America), and comparing them with those in the US. By combining university information sessions and lectures on the region's history and educational philosophy, students will acquire knowledge and an appreciation for the historical and traditional significance of higher education in a given region while enriching their knowledge of that area's contemporary student. This course may include a study tour or online component for greater understanding of higher education administration in practice outside of the US. Formerly CEK 560.

    Session Class # Section Topic Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online65014S01China:beijing,shanghai,nanjing Frank ShihHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    SPD Online65014S01China:beijing,shanghai,nanjing Frank ShihFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • HEA 595: HEA Project Seminar

    Graduate 3 credits

    The goal of the Project Seminar is to teach students to understand and conduct graduate level research. Research may be either original or applied. Prior approval of topic by faculty required; methodology and resources will be reviewed throughout writing process. Effective Fall 2014, this course will be GRADED (A, B, C, F). Effective Summer 2015, successful completion of the Project Seminar requires a grade of "B" or better; otherwise, the course must be repeated in order to graduate. No transfer credit or substitutions. Formerly CEK 595.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online64938S30Marilyn LondonFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    SPD Online64983S31Joyce WellingerFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • HFN 500: Survey of Nutrition Concepts

    Graduate 3 credits

    This online course is designed to introduce students to the fundamentals of nutrition science. Dietary sources and functions of macro and micronutrients are reviewed, as well as the basics of their metabolism and their impact on disease prevention, energy balance and common health problems. Prerequisite: Prior Undergraduate or Graduate Physiology course. Department consent required

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26566801Hrisanti ArcanFlexible (Online)TBAHSC Campus (Health Science Center)Open
  • HFN 503: Nutrition Media:Mkng Sense

    Graduate 3 credits

    This online course will increase students awareness of the pervasive nature of food and nutrition messaging and the varied motivations behind them. Basic concepts related to nutrition and food science will be presented along with the skills and resources needed to critically evaluate future issues and trends in nutrition. Topics to be discussed include popular supplements, fad diets, common chronic diseases and related dietary recommendations, sustainable food practices and food labeling.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16602201Leah HolbrookFlexible (Online)TBAHSC Campus (Health Science Center)Open
  • HFN 510: Issues and Trends in Nutrition

    Graduate 3 credits

    This online course will provide an overview of current and emerging issues in food and nutrition including topics that impact nutrition recommendations for patients. Course material will also include trends in health care organizations as it relates to food and nutrition service delivery. Students will explore how these trends may shape patient perceptions of favorable and unfavorable dietary choices, as well as food availability via market trends. Prerequisite: HFN 500, or equivalent upon approval

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26567001Leah HolbrookFlexible (Online)TBAHSC Campus (Health Science Center)Open
  • HFN 530: Nutrition Management & Leader

    Graduate 3 credits

    This online course is designed to develop effective management skills in clinical nutrition services. The emphasis will be on the management of clinical services in highly regulated health care settings. Case studies and problem-based learning scenarios will complement online instruction and readings. Personnel issues, cost containment, benchmarking and management principles pertinent to clinical functions will be discussed and applied to real life situations. Accreditation and regulation processes will be covered in depth and the focus will be on the Joint Commission Accreditation process and the Center for Medicare and Medicaid Services. Admission to Master of Science in Nutrition Program(HFNMZ)

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16567301Lorraine DanowskiFlexible (Online)TBAHSC Campus (Health Science Center)Open
  • HFN 578: Appl of Nutrition Rsrch Litert

    Graduate 3 credits

    This online course will facilitate development of the critical thinking skills necessary to become efficient consumers of nutrition-related research presented in the scientific literature and popular media. Students will learn to interpret current nutrition research by performing effective literature searches for nutrition research articles, recognizing the strengths and limitations of the research methods, and evaluating the quality of nutrition information in both the scientific literature and popular media. This course will begin with an overview of the challenges facing health professionals when delivering nutrition education to the layperson. Challenges to be discussed include media misrepresentation, health illiteracy and a Prerequisites: Admission to Masters in Nutrition Program (HFNMZ) and HFN 575

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16567201Hrisanti ArcanFlexible (Online)TBAHSC Campus (Health Science Center)Open
    Session 26567501Sotiria EverettFlexible (Online)TBAHSC Campus (Health Science Center)Open
  • HIS 104: United States Since 1877

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: F&4 SBC: SBS; USA

    A survey of modern American history from the end of Reconstruction to the present. The course focuses on the impact of industrialization on social, cultural, and political life; the emergence of the United States as a world power; and the adaptation of that power to the crises of the later 20th century.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16222230Elizabeth O'Connell GennariFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • HIS 214: Modern Latin America

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: J SBC: GLO; SBS

    An introduction to the major themes in the history of modern Latin America, from the early nineteenth century to the present. Students will gain a deeper understanding of some of the central historical themes that have shaped Latin American society and politics since achieving independence, thus providing the basis for making sound observations and judgments about the political, economic, social, and cultural realities affecting Latin America today. The class advances chronologically as well as thematically, covering topics such as nationalism, political economy, U.S.-Latin American relations, revolutionary & counterrevolutionary struggle, and cultural practices. Lectures approach the hemisphere comparatively, drawing similarities and differences between different nation-states and regions. This course is offered as both HIS 214 and POL 214.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26511630Matthew FordFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • HIS 216: History of US-Latin Am Relatns

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: J SBC: GLO

    An examination of the impact of U.S. economic and political relations with Latin America from the mid-19th century to the present. The course considers changes in American policy toward Latin America, as well as the varying responses of Latin American nations to U.S. intervention and influence. This course is offered as both HIS 216 and POL 216.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16251430Emmanuel PardoFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • HIS 241: Nazi Genocide & the Holocaust

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: I SBC: GLO

    The rise of modern anti-Semitism since the late 18th century and its political application in Nazi Germany. Topics include the destruction process, ghetto life, resistance, foreign response, and the war crimes trials. This course is offered as both HIS 241 and JDS 241.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16229730Ronald Van CleefFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • HIS 300: Topics in Global History

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: F SBC: SBS+

    Designed for upper-division students, this course provides an in-depth study of a specific topic relating to global history. May be repeated as the topic changes.

    Session Class # Section Topic Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16511730Dictatorship& Revolution¿20thc Gonzalo Emilio Julio Romero SommerFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26252101Technology In The Cold War Brian ConwayTues. & Thurs.01:30-04:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26246130Capitalism, Drugs & Stimulants Maria Torres BustamanteFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • HIS 302: Environmental History

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: H SBC: STAS

    An exploration of human-caused transformations in natural environments and in ideas about nature from prehistory to the present. Examining topics from agriculture and deforestation in classical antiquity to the Columbian encounter, from problems of environmental management in imperial India to the emergence of environmentalism as a global movement today, the course focuses on case studies from several regions, including the Mediterranean, the Caribbean, New England, and South Asia.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26511830Erica MukherjeeFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • HIS 362: Unsettled Decade: The Sixties

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: K SBC: SBS+

    A study of the 1960's, emphasizing conflict within American liberalism between cold warriors and antiwar activists, advocates of the bureaucratic welfare state versus those favoring small-scale community operations, and technocratic liberalism versus a policy of immediacy and moral witness. Special attention is given to the paradigmatic qualities of the civil rights movement, the domestic side of the Vietnam War, and the relationship of liberalism to radicalism.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26511930Adam CharboneauFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • HIS 390: Topics in Ancient History

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: I SBC: SBS+

    Designed for upper-division students, this course provides an in-depth study of a specific topic relating to ancient history. May be repeated as the topic changes.

    Session Class # Section Topic Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16251630Sex & Gender In Medieval Hist Andrea BoffaFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26267031Medieval Medicine And Magic Jennifer JordanFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • HIS 392: Topics in Early Modern Europe

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: I SBC: SBS+

    Designed for upper-division students, this course provides an in-depth study of a specific topic relating to early modern Europe. May be repeated as the topic changes.

    Session Class # Section Topic Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16511030Jack The Ripper's London Parissa DjangiFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • HIS 393: Topics in Modern European Hist

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: I SBC: SBS+

    Designed for upper-division students, this course provides an in-depth study of a specific topic relating to modern European history. May be repeated as the topic changes.

    Session Class # Section Topic Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16511130War,states,society/Modern Eur. Brian GebhartFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • HIS 396: Topics in US History

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: K&4 SBC: SBS+

    Designed for upper-division students, this course provides an in-depth study of a specific topic relating to American history. With a focus on U.S. history, topics may include the rise of the American corporation in the 19th and 20th centuries; economic history and changing population patterns; and popular music and society. May be repeated as the topic changes.

    Session Class # Section Topic Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16251830Comic Books In American Hist Jonathan AnzaloneFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16511231Music In American History Lance BoosFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26511331Witchcraft & Magic In Amer His Richard TomczakFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • HIS 398: Topics in Hist of Sci & Tech

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: H SBC: STAS

    May be repeated as the topic changes.

    Session Class # Section Topic Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16511530Cultural History Of Madness Ximena Lopez CarrilloFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • HON 401: Global Issues

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: GLO

    Using historical, geographical, sociological, political, and economic perspectives, students examine global issues. This examination may be either topical or regional and may be oriented either toward the past, the present, or the future.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 266023S01Tara RiderHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • HRM 532: Foundations of Human Resources

    Graduate 3 credits

    This required course explores the basic elements of personnel administration that includes an overview of human resource functions; recruitment, selection, staffing, and placement; job classification and wage and benefit systems; employee supervision, performance management, workplace health, safety and security, counseling, discipline, and grievance. The legal framework of human resource administration, workplace diversity, and approaches specific to union and nonunion environments is also covered. This course should be taken in your first semester (formerly CES 515).

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online64968S30Nicole GamarFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • HRM 533: Employee Relations/Labor Mgt

    Graduate 3 credits

    The focal point of this foundation course is the historical development of labor unions in the United States, the evolution of the legal framework governing labor relations today, and the major elements of collective bargaining and dispute resolution techniques used in the private and public sectors. A discussion of the future of organized labor concludes the course. This course is offered as both HRM 533 and MBA 533 (formerly CES 516).

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online64969S30Catherine FarrellFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • HRM 537: Employee Learning-Prof Develop

    Graduate 3 credits

    This course provides an overview of employee learning methods, and includes training design, development, and evaluation procedures in organizations. Emphasis is placed on how to perform a needs analysis, how to select the latest training technologies, and how to apply methodologies to maximize adult learning as well as improve upon organizational development. In addition, employee development strategies are reviewed, i.e., training generalist managers and specialists, how to foster an atmosphere conducive to continuous learning, and how to reward supervisors for encouraging and supporting employee development (formerly Training and Development).

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online64970S30Nicholas ScalzoFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • HRM 538: Organizational Devel & Change

    Graduate 3 credits

    This course will acquaint students with types of organizational change and the roles of human resources managers as change agents and internal consultants. Cases, group exercises, and class discussions are used to examine change methods, employees' reactions to change, facilitation techniques, and evaluation methods. Roles of leaders, managers, employees, and human resources professionals are considered. Targets of change include job designs, interpersonal relationships, downsizing/rightsizing and organizational structures. Quality improvement, employee involvement, and professional development are studied as examples of change strategies. Students learn how to help their co-workers cope, as well as how to become trusted business advisors within the organization. This course is offered as both HRM 538 and MBA 538 (formerly CEX 538). Prerequisite: MBA 532/HRM 532.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online64971S30Edward MoneFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • HRM 541: Human Relations/Workforce Plan

    Graduate 3 credits

    This course focuses on improving the quality of work life for employees, as a value in itself and as an incentive to greater productivity and reduced turnover. Students will explore: the importance of communication-orientation of new employees, formal and informal consultation, quality circles, billboards, news bulletins, etc., and exit interviews; providing opportunities for job enrichment and career development-career planning assistance, practitioner training, cross training, job rotation, job sharing and flextime, enriching each job as the employee progresses; employee assistance programs-financial planning, drug and alcohol rehabilitation, retirement planning, educational assistance, summer jobs for kids, etc.; recreational programs-athletic teams, holiday and seasonal celebrations, community service participation and contests. All of these activities contribute to developing the joint participation of employees and management which is the hallmark of the well-managed corporation. (formerly CES 511).

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online64973S30Douglas SilvermanFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • HRM 545: Employment Law and Policy

    Graduate 3 credits

    This course is designed to give business and HR professionals insight into and practical knowledge of the various legal issues that inform today's employer-employee relationships. Topics will include workplace safety and health, ethics, managing diversity and hiring practices, formation of the employment contract, laws governing the work relationship, investigation protocols and risk-reduction techniques, viewed against a backdrop of emerging employment trends. (formerly CES 525).

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online64972S30James WilsonFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • HRM 546: JobEvaluation/CompSys/Benefits

    Graduate 3 credits

    An advanced course providing students with both theory and specific knowledge of job evaluation and compensation systems. Topics include comparable worth and legal requirements: preparation of job evaluation and job design, fringe benefits, pensions, social security, theory of compensation systems as they relate to job satisfaction and employee morale; development of wage and salary surveys, internal and external equity pay scales, performance-based pay systems, and salary administration procedures. An analysis of incentives-bonuses, stock options, salary deferrals and special benefits-will complete the course. Prerequisite: HRM 532 (formerly CES 526).

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online64974S30Dianne WeinsteinFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • HRM 547: Performance Management in Org

    Graduate 3 credits

    This course provides insight to the importance of performance management and the behavior of individuals and teams in organizations. Emphasis will be placed on implications for effective human resource management, and the need to align organizational goals with performance management practices. Approaches used to drive performance and analyze problems encountered in managing human resources will be discussed throughout the course. Additional topics include performance appraisal, individual and group decision-making skills, recruitment, selection, and employee orientation, employee ability, motivation and incentive systems, job satisfaction, retention, and employee engagement.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online64975S30Joey PriceFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • HRM 548: Diversity/Global Issues @ Work

    Graduate 3 credits

    This course examines contemporary practices and trends in the global marketplace. Topics include both the similarities and differences among people, organizations, and management across sectoral and national boundaries that must be a part of the knowledge base of tomorrow's human resource manager. Human resources from a global perspective, including issues for expatriates and repatriation, the European Union, health and safety, business ethics, employee benefits and unions will be covered. Additional emphasis will be placed on understanding how differences among multinational corporations, governmental regulatory agencies, public authorities, strategic alliances, political and cultural environments impact the management of human resources.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online64976S30Leigh MulliganFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • HRM 595: Strategic Human Resources Proj

    Graduate 3 credits

    This is an advanced course, designed to examine and research new developments and professional concerns in human resource management. The course focuses on such topics as strategic human resource management, productivity in the American workplace; developing union/management cooperation for productivity; methods of employee learning in the workplace; metrics and measurement in human resources; and specialized needs of the new workforce in a high-tech and service economy. Students will be guided through professionally oriented activities designed to provide them with culminating experiences that result in a research project and final paper. Topics will vary from semester to semester. Pre-requisite: completion of 24 credits of HRM coursework. Effective Summer 2015, successful completion of the Project Seminar requires a grade of "B" or better; otherwise, the course must be repeated in order to graduate. No transfer credit or substitutions (replaces CED 595).

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online64977S30Edward SherbertFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    SPD Online64996S31Robert MiceraFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Closed
  • HUI 216: Italian Civilztn Thru the Ages

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: I SBC: GLO

    The historical development of civilization in Italy with reference to literature and connection to artistic expression such as visual arts, music, and theatre.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 1 Extended6237030Giuseppe CostaFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • HUI 231: Sex & Politics in Ital Cinema

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: D SBC: ARTS; CER

    The cinematic representation of gender, class, and sexual politics in post-World War II Italian films and the relationship of these themes to Italian history, society, and culture are discussed. Films by directors such as Bertolucci, Fellini, and Wertmuller are studied. Readings include selected works of film history, criticism, and theory.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26195902Giuseppe GazzolaHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 262155L02Giuseppe GazzolaHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • HUI 236: Italian-American Scene

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: K SBC: HUM; USA

    Exploration of the phenomenon of Italian-American experiences, with emphasis on issues of immigration and ethnicity. Studies in anthropology, history, sociology, literature, and culture provide historical and theoretical backgrounds of the experience of Italians in North and South America and their contributions to American culture.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26221301Giuseppe GazzolaHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • HUI 239: Modern Italy

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: I SBC: GLO; HUM

    A survey of contemporary Italy and its political, social, and economic structure, as well as the study of cultural life and institutions, within the context of its historical development, with comparisons to American models and standards.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26194701Giuseppe GazzolaHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • HUI 331: Italian Literature

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: G SBC: HFA+

    A topics course given in English on a major Italian author or literary movement in relation to European or American literature. May be repeated as the topic changes. May be used to satisfy comparative literature major requirements with permission of major department.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26221201Giuseppe GazzolaHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • HUR 249: Russia Today

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: I SBC: GLO; HUM

    Contemporary cultural trends viewed in terms of their historic social and political context. Recent responses to historical change such as the breakup of the Soviet Union and its relation to the forces that brought about the Russian Revolution, the new economic order, and the search for Russian national identity are explored in literature, the arts, and media.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26269801John BailynHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • IAP 390: Rethinking America

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Overview of contemporary American society and events important to American history. Readings and discussions consider how society and culture shape contemporary life in America. Present-day issues and perspectives will be examined through readings, multimedia, and communicative activities. International students who participate in their university's Junior Year abroad program hosted and administered by IAP may take this course.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26608201Emily SafosTues. & Thurs.09:30-12:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • IEC 101: INTENS EGL BEGINNER

    Undergraduate 0-15 credits

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26491301Jessica AnnibaleMon., Tues., Weds., Thurs., Fri.09:00-03:50PMWest (Main Campus)Closed
  • IEC 102: INTENS EGL LO-INTER

    Undergraduate 0-15 credits

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26490901Carolyn BrooksMon., Tues., Weds., Thurs., Fri.09:00-03:50PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • IEC 103: Intensive Intermediate EGL

    Undergraduate 0-15 credits

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26491001Christina GrilloMon., Tues., Weds., Thurs., Fri.09:00-03:50PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • IEC 104: Intensive High Intermed EGL

    Undergraduate 0-15 credits

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26491101Meghan LyonsMon., Tues., Weds., Thurs., Fri.09:00-03:50PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26491202Lauren GustusMon., Tues., Weds., Thurs., Fri.09:00-03:50PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ISE 215: Foundations of Comp Science

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Introduction to the logical and mathematical foundations of computer science. Topics include functions, relations, and sets; recursion and functional programming; elementary logic; and mathematical induction and other proof techniques. This course is offered as both CSE 215 and ISE 215.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16362601Ritwik BanerjeeMon. & Weds.10:00-01:00PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 163627R01Ritwik BanerjeeWednesday01:30-02:30PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ISE 334: Intro to Multimedia Systems

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Survey of technologies available for user interfaces. Discussion of hypertext; voice, music, and video together with tools and models for capturing, editing, presenting, and combining them. Capabilities and characteristics of a range of peripheral devices including devices based on posture, gesture, head movement, and touch. Case studies of academic and commercial multimedia systems including virtual reality systems. Students participate in laboratory exercises and build a multimedia project. This course is offered as both CSE 334 and ISE 334.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16507001Anthony ScarlatosTues. & Thurs.10:00-12:30PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ISE 340: Design of Computer Games

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: TECH

    Fundamental ideas underlying the design of games, which occurs before the programming stage. How games function to create experiences, including rule design, play mechanics, game balancing, social game interaction and the integration of visual, audio, tactile and textual elements into the total game experience. Game design documentation and play testing. Students will design their own game during the semester. This course is offered as both EST 310 and ISE 340.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16362301Lori ScarlatosMon. & Weds.09:30-12:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ITL 101: Intensive Elementary Italian

    Undergraduate 6 credits

    DEC: S3 SBC: LANG

    An intensive course covering the elementary Italian program (ITL 111, 112) in one semester. ITL 101 is designed for students who have no prior knowledge of the language. A student who has had two or more years of Italian in high school (or who has otherwise acquired an equivalent proficiency) may not take this course without written permission from the supervisor of the course. May not be taken for credit after any other course in Italian.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16095001Giuseppe CostaMon., Tues., Weds., Thurs.06:00-09:25PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ITL 112: Elementary Italian II

    Undergraduate 4 credits

    DEC: S3 SBC: LANG

    An introduction to spoken and written Italian, stressing pronunciation, speaking, comprehension, reading, and writing. Selected texts are read. Practice in language laboratory supplements class work. May not be taken for credit in addition to ITL 101.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16145601Giuseppe CostaMon., Tues., Weds., Thurs.06:00-09:25PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ITL 201: Intensive Intermediate Italian

    Undergraduate 6 credits

    DEC: S3 SBC: GLO; HUM; LANG

    An intensive course covering the intermediate Italian program (ITL 211, 212) in one semester. May not be taken for credit in addition to ITL 211, 212.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26164601Michele GiuaMon., Tues., Weds., Thurs.09:30-12:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ITL 212: Italian Cultures & Communities

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: S3 SBC: GLO; HUM; LANG

    Development of functional competence in speaking, listening, reading, writing, and culture in interpersonal, interpretive and presentational modes of communication. Emphasis on comparison of languages and cultures and on the use of the Italian language in communities both within and beyond the university setting. Study and discussion of cultures in the Italian speaking world through film, literature, music, newspapers. May not be taken for credit in addition to ITL 201.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26168701Michele GiuaMon., Tues., Weds., Thurs.09:30-12:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • ITL 592: Language Acquisition II

    Graduate 1-4 credits

    Elementary Italian II intended for graduate students from other programs.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16145701Giuseppe CostaMon., Tues., Weds., Thurs.06:00-09:25PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • JDS 241: Nazi Genocide & the Holocaust

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: I SBC: GLO

    The rise of modern anti-Semitism since the late 18th century and its political application in Nazi Germany. Topics include the destruction process, ghetto life, resistance, foreign response, and the war crimes trials. This course is offered as both HIS 241 and JDS 241.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16253330Ronald Van CleefFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • JPN 111: Elementary Japanese I

    Undergraduate 4 credits

    An introduction to spoken and written Japanese with equal attention to speaking, reading, and writing. Linguistic analysis of the characters provides cultural and historical background of the language. This course is designed for students who have no prior knowledge of the language. A student who has had two or more years of Japanese in high school (or who has otherwise acquired an equivalent proficiency) may not take JPN 111 without written permission from the supervisor of the course.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16151602Eva NagaseHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26507330Chikako NakamuraFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • JPN 211: Intermediate Japanese I

    Undergraduate 4 credits

    DEC: S3 SBC: GLO; LANG

    An intermediate course in Japanese language to develop audiolingual skills and reading and writing ability. Selected literary texts serve as the basis for practice in reading comprehension and composition. A student who has had three or more years of Japanese in high school (or has otherwise acquired an equivalent proficiency) may not enroll in JPN 211 without written permission from the supervisor of the course.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16126901Eva NagaseHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • JPN 311: Advanced Japanese I

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: S3 SBC: HFA+; LANG

    An advanced course designed to strengthen students' ability to understand and speak the Japanese language. Students are required to prepare selected texts and to read and translate them in class. They also write essays based on the texts as well as on Japanese videos.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16127001Eva NagaseHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • JRN 435: Journalism Without Walls

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: EXP+

    Offered only during winter or summer sessions, this course is designed for experienced and energetic journalism students. Students will be assigned as part of a team to travel to a location and using only mobile technology, transmits stories and video from the field. Their work product is published via a special Web site. Students will have one week to research a topic or location before leaving for their destination. (Teams of students, for example, have gone to China, Russia, Cuba and the U.S. Gulf Coast.) While on assignment, students file blogs, gather multimedia and video, write and edit stories, produce a Web site and establish a "mobile news-room." One or several instructors accompany the students. This course combines students' journalistic skills, judgment and enterprise with knowledge of emerging technology. May be repeated as the topic changes.

    Session Class # Section Topic Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16444501South Korea Charles HaddadHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • LIN 101: Human Language

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: F SBC: SBS; SNW

    An introduction to the fundamental areas and concepts of modern linguistics. Sounds and their structure, word structure, and sentence structure are discussed. Other topics may include historical linguistics (how languages change over time), dialects, writing systems, language and the brain, and psycholinguistics (especially the question of how children acquire a language).

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16113401Sedigheh MoradiMon. & Weds.06:00-09:25PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26265002John BailynHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • LIN 110: The Anatomy of English Words

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: F SBC: SBS

    An introduction to the analysis of complex words in English, especially those based on Latin and Greek models that comprise the majority of the vocabulary in the written language. Students will be introduced to Latin and Greek roots and the processes by which complex words are built by affixing material to these roots and modifying their structure. Students will acquire general analytical tools that will allow them to understand complex words that they may not have previously encountered. The course will introduce students to principles of linguistic morphology that extend beyond English to all human languages.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16151030Ji Yea KimFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26615530Yaobin LiuFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • LIN 120: Language and Technology

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: TECH

    An introduction to how computers process language and solve language-related tasks. This course discusses the language technologies of our daily life --- spam filtering, machine translation, and many more --- and shows how they work under the hood. The course explores a variety of issues: Why do computers do well in some areas (spell checking) yet fail miserably in others (essay grading)? Will we ever have perfectly fluent AIs as depicted in science fiction? And how will these technological advances impact the role of language in our society? Students will also acquire basic programming skills and write scripts for simple language tasks. No previous training in mathematics or computer science required.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26520401Hongchen WuTues. & Thurs.01:30-04:00PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 265205R01Hongchen WuTues. & Thurs.04:00-04:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • LIN 200: Language in the United States

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: K SBC: SBS; USA

    Survey of the languages and language-related issues in the United States. Topics include Native American languages; immigrant languages; dialectal variations (e.g., Black English); the domains in which these languages were and are used; maintenance and loss of minority languages; language contact and its effects; the use of Spanish; language attitudes and politics is including bilingual education; and official language movements. Particular attention is paid to the evolution of American English from colonial times to its present world-wide status; the use and impact of Spanish; language attitudes and politics including bilingual education; and official language movements.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26083601Aniello De SantoMon. & Weds.01:30-04:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • LIN 307: Sociolinguistics

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: K SBC: ESI; SBS+

    An examination of the interaction between language and society, focusing on diversity in American English as it relates to differences in gender, geography, social class, ethnicity, and national origin. Study of the development of dialects including African-American Vernacular English, and pidgins and creoles such as Hawiian Pidgin English and Chinook Trade Jargon, within the context of historical developments in the U.S. from colonial times to the present.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26235001Yaobin LiuMon. & Weds.06:00-09:25PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • LIN 380: Anatomy/Physiology of Speech

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: STEM+

    A study of the anatomy and physiology of the speech, swallowing, and hearing mechanisms, including the phonatory, articulatory, respiratory, and resonatory subsystems and the neural control.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16520101Lisa TafuroMon. & Weds.09:30-12:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • LIN 405: Writing in Linguistics

    Undergraduate 2 credits

    SBC: ESI; WRTD

    Majors in linguistics refine their skills in writing for the discipline by critiquing successive revisions of previously written work. Formerly offered as LIN 300. Not for credit in addition to LIN 300.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 161424S01Seoyoung KimTues. & Thurs.02:45-04:45PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • LIN 425: Topics in Linguistics

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Seminars for advanced linguistics students. May be repeated as the topic changes.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26265102TBAHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • LIN 426: Topics in Linguistics

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Seminars for advanced linguistics students. May be repeated as the topic changes.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26265202John BailynHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • LIN 427: Topics in Linguistics

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Seminars for advanced linguistics students. May be repeated as the topic changes.

    Session Class # Section Topic Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16520201Second Lang. Acquis Nazila Shafiei IlkhechyTues. & Thurs.06:00-09:25PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • LIN 522: Phonetics

    Graduate 3 credits

    A study of articulatory phonetics and the international phonetic alphabet, with intensive practice in phonetic transcription from a wide variety of languages. Acoustic phonetics, speech perception, and the applications of phonetics to foreign language teaching. Prerequisite: Enrollment in TESOL or LIN program or permission of instructor

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26520701Sara CatlinMon. & Weds.01:30-04:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • LIN 530: Intro to General Linguistics

    Graduate 3 credits

    An introduction to modern theoretical and applied linguistics, including phonology, morphology, syntax, language acquisition, historical linguistics, and sociolinguistics. Prerequisite: Enrollment in TESOL or LIN program or permission of instructor

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16150601Sedigheh MoradiMon. & Weds.06:00-09:25PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • LIN 532: Second Language Acquisition

    Graduate 3 credits

    Study of the acquisition of a second language by children and adults. The focus is on data; the systematicity of the learner' errors, the ease of acquisition in childhood, etc., the adequacy of theories (e.g. Interlanguage processes, the monitor model, the critical period) to explain data, and the reliability of methods of obtaining data. Students conduct an empirical study testing a current hypothesis. Prerequisite: Enrollment in TESOL or LIN program or permission of instructor, and, LIN 530, or LIN 521 and 523

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16520301Nazila Shafiei IlkhechyTues. & Thurs.06:00-09:25PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • LIN 542: Sociolinguistics

    Graduate 3 credits

    An introduction to major topics in sociolinguistics, including variation theory, language attitudes, language planning, language change, and pidgins and creoles. Prerequisite: Enrollment in TESOL or LIN program or permission of instructor

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26235101Yaobin LiuMon. & Weds.06:00-09:25PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • LSF 501: Effective Prof. Communication

    Graduate 3 credits

    DEC: AHLS

    Concepts and practice in different modes of professional communication: writing in a variety of genres; designing effective, accessible presentations; speaking, and effective group problem solving and writing/communicating strategies, as well as using selected technologies to support these skills.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online64989S30Jennifer YoungFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • LSF 502: Effective Prof Thinking

    Graduate 3 credits

    DEC: AHSB

    Examines how to use, synthesize and analyze the vast amount of data professionals are exposed to daily. The course will be infused with how to utilize technologies in decision making processes. Competencies include using inductive versus deductive reasoning, learning how to effectively schedule, create and analyze spreadsheets and budgets, problem solving, thinking creatively, and using critical thinking skills.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    SPD Online65093S30Peter PeceFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • MAE 330: Technology in Math Education

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: TECH

    Introduces students in the secondary mathematics teacher preparation program to techniques and requirements for effective use of technology in the mathematics classroom. Emphasis on projects. Use of graphing calculators and computer software such as Geometer's Sketchpad.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26219001Alaa Abd-El-HafezTues. & Thurs.06:00-09:25PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • MAP 102: Proficiency Algebra Review

    Undergraduate 0 credit

    A noncredit, online, intensive review of topics from high school algebra as preparation for placement into statistics, precalculus, calculus and other mathematics. Numerical and algebraic operations, exponents, polynomials, rational expressions, graphing, analytic geometry of lines, solving linear and quadratic equations in one variable, solving linear systems in two variables, polynomials, factoring algebraic expressions, absolute value, inequalities, and the Binomial theorem. The final assessment in this course will be the Stony Brook mathematics placement exam; satisfactory completion of the course corresponds to placement level 3 or higher. A through C/Unsatisfactory grading only.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26636830Debra WertzFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • MAP 103: Proficiency Algebra

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: S1

    An intensive review of high school algebra as preparation for calculus and other mathematics. Facility with exponents, basic graphing, solving linear and quadratic equations in one variable, solving linear systems in two variables, polynomials, factorization of algebraic expressions, binomial theorem, and inequalities. Algebraic manipulations, analytic geometry of lines. Does not count toward graduation. A through C/Unsatisfactory grading only. The Pass/No Credit option may not be used. This course has been designated as a High Demand/Controlled Access (HD/CA) course. Students registering for HD/CA courses for the first time will have priority to do so.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26168901Jin-Cheng GuuMon., Weds., Thurs.06:00-08:15PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • MAR 104: Oceanography

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: E SBC: SNW

    An examination of the World Ocean and the chemical, geological, biological, and physical processes that control its major features and the life that inhabits it. Students will also explore human interactions with the marine environment. This course has an associated fee when offered during the summer. Please see www.stonybrook.edu/coursefees for more information.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26479401Kurt BretschMon., Tues., Weds., Thurs., Fri.10:00-03:00PMSouthampton Campus (Southampton Campus)Closed
    Session 2 Extended6482030Henry BokuniewiczFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • MAR 531: Long Island Marine Habitats

    Graduate 3 credits

    Focusing on six representative marine environments around Long Island, this course emphasizes the natural history of local marine communities, as well as quantitative ecology, hypothesis testing, and scientific writing. Students visit the sites, measure environmental parameters, and identify the distribution and abundance of common plants and animals. Using qualitative and quantitative methods in the field and laboratory, the class determines major factors that control the community structure in each habitat. This course has an associated fee. Please see www.stonybrook.edu/coursefees for more information. Summer, 3 credits, ABCF grading

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 164759L01Darcy LonsdaleMon., Tues., Weds., Thurs., Fri.09:00-04:30PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • MAT 118: Mathematical Thinking

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: C SBC: QPS

    Development of quantitative thinking and problem solving abilities through a selection of mathematical topics: logic and reasoning; numbers, functions, and modeling; combinatorics and probability; growth and change. Other topics may include geometry, statistics, game theory, and graph theory. Through their engagement in problem solving, students develop an appreciation of the intellectual scope of mathematics and its connections with other disciplines.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16600801Shamuel AuyeungTues. & Thurs.01:30-04:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26272001Juan YsimuraMon., Tues., Weds., Thurs.02:00-04:20PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • MAT 122: Overview of Calculus with Appl

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: C SBC: QPS

    The basics of calculus in a self-contained, one-semester course. Properties and applications of polynomial, exponential, and logarithmic functions. Derivatives: slopes, rates of change, optimization, integrals, area, cumulative change, and average. The fundamental theorem of calculus. Emphasis on modeling examples from economics. Students who subsequently wish to enroll in MAT 125 or 131 will be required to take MAT 130 as a pre- or corequisite to either course or to score level 4 on the mathematics placement examination before taking either course. This course has been designated as a High Demand/Controlled Access (HD/CA) course. Students registering for HD/CA courses for the first time will have priority to do so.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26203401Frederik BenirschkeMon. & Weds.01:30-04:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26272202Alaa Abd-El-HafezMon., Tues., Weds., Thurs.08:30-10:50AMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • MAT 123: Precalculus

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: C SBC: QPS

    Comprehensive preparation for the regular calculus sequences. Careful development of rational, exponential, logarithmic, and trigonometric functions, and their applications. Asymptotics and curve sketching. General modeling examples. This course has been designated as a High Demand/Controlled Access (HD/CA) course. Students registering for HD/CA courses for the first time will have priority to do so.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16137601Debra WertzMon., Weds., Thurs.06:00-08:15PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16261430Debra WertzFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26207902El Mehdi AinasseMon., Weds., Thurs.09:30-11:45AMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26241130Debra WertzFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • MAT 125: Calculus A

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: C SBC: QPS

    Differential calculus, emphasizing conceptual understanding, computations and applications, for students who have the necessary background from 12th-year high school mathematics. Limits and continuous functions. Differentiation of elementary algebraic, trigonometric, exponential and logarithmic functions; graphing; modeling; and maximization. L'Hospital's rule. May not be taken for credit in addition to MAT 131 or 141 or AMS 151. This course has been designated as a High Demand/Controlled Access (HD/CA) course. Students registering for HD/CA courses for the first time will have priority to do so.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16137501Timothy AllandTues. & Thurs.09:30-12:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26207802Thomas RicoMon., Weds., Thurs.06:00-08:15PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • MAT 126: Calculus B

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: C SBC: QPS

    A continuation of MAT 125, covering integral calculus: the fundamental theorem, symbolic and numeric methods of integration, area under a curve, volume, applications such as work and probability, improper integrals. This course has been designated as a High Demand/Controlled Access (HD/CA) course. Students registering for HD/CA courses for the first time will have priority to do so.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16099601Thomas RicoTues. & Thurs.01:30-04:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26164702Mohamed El AlamiMon., Weds., Thurs.09:30-11:45AMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • MAT 127: Calculus C

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: C SBC: QPS

    A continuation of MAT 126, covering: sequences, series, Taylor series, differential equations and modeling. May not be taken for credit in addition to MAT 132, MAT 142, MAT 171, or AMS 161. This course has been designated as a High Demand/Controlled Access (HD/CA) course. Students registering for HD/CA courses for the first time will have priority to do so.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26169001William BernhardTues. & Thurs.01:30-04:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26266602Xuntao HuMon., Weds., Thurs.09:30-11:45AMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • MAT 131: Calculus I

    Undergraduate 4 credits

    DEC: C SBC: QPS

    The differential calculus and integral calculus, emphasizing conceptual understanding, computations and applications, for students who have the necessary background from 12th-year high school mathematics. Differentiation of elementary algebraic; trigonometric, exponential, and logarithmic functions; graphing; modelling and maximization; L'Hospital's rule; the Riemann integral; and the fundamental theorem. May not be taken for credit in addition to MAT 125 or 141 or AMS 151. This course has been designated as a High Demand/Controlled Access (HD/CA) course. Students registering for HD/CA courses for the first time will have priority to do so.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16086101William BernhardMon., Weds., Thurs.06:00-09:05PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • MAT 132: Calculus II

    Undergraduate 4 credits

    DEC: C SBC: QPS

    A continuation of MAT 131, covering symbolic and numeric methods of integration; area under a curve; volume; applications such as work and probability; sequences; series; Taylor series; differential equations; and modelling. May not be taken for credit in addition to MAT 127, MAT 142, MAT 171, or AMS 161. This course has been designated as a High Demand/Controlled Access (HD/CA) course. Students registering for HD/CA courses for the first time will have priority to do so.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26169101Jiahao HuMon., Weds., Thurs.06:00-09:05PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26204902Zhongshan AnMon., Weds., Thurs.09:30-12:35PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • MAT 200: Logic, Language and Proof

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: STEM+

    A basic course in the logic of mathematics, the construction of proofs and the writing of proofs. The mathematical content is primarily set theory, combinatorics and Euclidean geometry. There is considerable focus on writing.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16095402Lisa MarquandTues. & Thurs.01:30-04:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • MAT 203: Calculus III with Applications

    Undergraduate 4 credits

    SBC: STEM+

    Vector algebra in two and three dimensions, multivariate differential and integral calculus, optimization, vector calculus including the theorems of Green, Gauss, and Stokes. Applications to economics, engineering, and all sciences, with emphasis on numerical and graphical solutions; use of graphing calculators or computers. May not be taken for credit in addition to AMS 261.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16123602Saman Habibi EsfahaniMon., Weds., Thurs.09:30-12:35PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26266701Marlon De Oliveira GomesTues. & Thurs.01:30-04:55PMWest (Main Campus)Closed
  • MAT 211: Introduction to Linear Algebra

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: STEM+

    Introduction to the theory of linear algebra with some applications; vectors, vector spaces, bases and dimension, applications to geometry, linear transformations and rank, eigenvalues and eigenvectors, determinants and inner products. May not be taken for credit in addition to AMS 210.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16099701Alexandra ViktorovaMon., Weds., Thurs.06:00-08:15PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • MAT 303: Calculus IV with Applications

    Undergraduate 4 credits

    SBC: STEM+

    Homogeneous and inhomogeneous linear differential equations; systems of linear differential equations; series solutions; Laplace transforms; Fourier series. Applications to economics, engineering, and all sciences with emphasis on numerical and graphical solutions; use of computers. May not be taken for credit in addition to AMS 361 or MAT 308.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26169201Marlon De Oliveira GomesMon., Weds., Thurs.06:00-09:05PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • MAT 312: Applied Algebra

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Topics in algebra: groups, informal set theory, relations, homomorphisms. Applications: error correcting codes, Burnside's theorem, computational complexity, Chinese remainder theorem. This course is offered as both AMS 351 and MAT 312.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26183301Santai QuTues. & Thurs.09:30-12:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • MAT 341: Applied Real Analysis

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Partial differential equations of mathematical physics: the heat, wave, and Laplace equations. Solutions by techniques such as separation of variables using orthogonal functions (e.g., Fourier series, Bessel functions, Legendre polynomials). D'Alambert solution of the wave equation.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16113301Leon TakhtajanMon., Weds., Thurs.06:00-08:15PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • MAT 342: Applied Complex Analysis

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Complex numbers, analytic functions, the Cauchy-Riemann and Laplace equations, the Cauchy integral formula and applications. Fundamental Theorem of Algebra and the the Maximum Principle. The Cauchy residue theorem and applications to evaluating real integrals. Conformal mappings.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26208101Apratim ChakrabortyTues. & Thurs.01:30-04:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • MAT 511: Fundamental Concepts of Math

    Graduate 3 credits

    Fundamental Concepts of Mathematics. Brief history of mathematics; sets, functions and logic; constructions of number systems, including their historical development; mathematical induction. The main focus of the course will be on the construction and writing of mathematical proofs. Fall, Spring, or Summer,

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16600201John SheridanTues. & Thurs.06:00-09:25PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • MAT 517: Calcul & Computers for Teacher

    Graduate 3 credits

    Calculators and Computers for teachers. Graphing calculators, programming, computing and curve sketching; Geometers Sketchpad or other computer based classroom tools; educational use of the world wide web. Fall, Spring, or Summer,

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26196201Alaa Abd-El-HafezTues. & Thurs.06:00-09:25PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • MBA 503: Data Analysis & Decision Makng

    Graduate 3 credits

    An introduction to statistical techniques useful in the analysis of management problems. We motivate each topic by managerial applications, and we analyze actual data sets using modern statistical software. Topics include probability estimation, hypothesis testing, and regression analysis.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 1 Extended6433330Michael HigueraFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Closed
  • MBA 506: Leadership, Team Effectiveness

    Graduate 3 credits

    The purpose of the course is to introduce you to the multifaceted phenomenon of leadership, teams, and communications. It seeks to answer the following three questions: What do leaders really do? What makes teams effective? How do you create persuasive communications? The course addresses such topics as leadership styles, building motivated teams, and developing strategic communications. It examines these topics with a goal of not only imparting knowledge about evidence-based managerial practices but also assisting students to acquire the skills necessary to become business leaders, team builders and articulate communicators.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16434530James CarrFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Closed
  • MBA 507: Ethics in Management

    Graduate 3 credits

    This course examines the main ethical problems facing the modern manager. Emphasis is placed on the moral and ethical responsibilities that relate to investors, employees, customers, and the community. Students will learn the basic vocabulary of business ethics.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26439730Lori PackFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Closed
  • MBA 511: Technological Innovations

    Graduate 3 credits

    Innovation drives the modern firm by the interaction of technical invention and managerial entrepreneurship. This course explores the variety of sources of new products, processes, and services, such as inventors, universities, research and development departments in industry, and government labs. In addition, the course explores the variety of ways of bringing new products, processes, and services to market, including startup firms, acquisitions, mergers, and entrepreneurship within the firm. Case studies showing the interaction of invention and entrepreneurship are analyzed. A term project is required in which the student either analyzes the history of invention and entrepreneurship in a major firm or writes a business plan for high technology startup firm. Spring, every year,

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16443230Rong ZhaoFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Closed
  • MBA 512: Business Planning

    Graduate 3 credits

    The principles and techniques of strategic management by which an organization sets and implements its long-range direction. This includes the processes of environment scanning, self-assessment of organizational purpose and comparative advantage, and synthesis of organizational mission, plans, and strategic initiatives. Extensive use is made of case studies and in-class exercises. Spring, every year,

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16433930Michael NugentFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16442231Michael NugentFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • MBA 515: Managing in a Global Economy

    Graduate 3 credits

    Because both the similarities and differences of organizations and management across national boundaries must be a part of the knowledge base of tomorrow's manager, this course examines proprietorships, partnerships, corporations, governmental regulatory agencies, public authorities, voluntary social services, multinational corporations, and strategic alliances, as well as combinations of these organizations, across sectoral and national boundaries. Spring,

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16434701Aristotle LekacosHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • MBA 589: Operations Management

    Graduate 3 credits

    A managerial approach to the concepts, issues, and techniques used to convert an organization's resources into products and services. Through the course, students will develop an ability to understand key concepts in operations management, analyze the performance of systems quantitatively, gain insights into performance characteristics, recognize various trade-offs in operations management decisions, and apply concepts and analytical methods to help improve organization¿s operational performance Prerequisite: MBA 503, working knowledge of probability, and statistics is necessary.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26441830Michael HigueraFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • MBA 592: Organizational Behavior

    Graduate 3 credits

    An approach to understanding the behavior of individuals in organizations is developed, with emphasis on implications for effective management. This approach is used to analyze decision problems encountered in managing human resources. Topics include individual and group decision-making skills, recruitment and selection, employee ability, motivation and incentive systems, job satisfaction, performance assessment and management, retention, training, and employee development. Fall, every year,

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26440430Michael NugentFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • MEC 104: Practical Science of Things

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: E SBC: SNW; TECH

    A practical introduction to the science and engineering of objects and phenomena in everyday life. The basic principles that underlie the operation common to modern devices such as rollercoasters, balloons, vacuum cleaners, airplanes, bicycles, thermostats, air conditioners and automobiles are developed by investigating how they work. The scientific method, engineering design methodology, safety, and environmental impacts are discussed in the context of these practical applications.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16351730Juldeh SesayFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • MEC 105: Everyday Science & Eng.

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: E SBC: SNW; TECH

    A practical introduction to the science and engineering of objects and phenomena in everyday life. The basic principles that underlie the operation common to modern devices such as xerographic copiers, tape recorders, computers, microwaves, lasers, CDs, plastics, nuclear weapons, and magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) are developed by investigating how they work. The scientific method, engineering design methodology, safety, and environmental impacts are discussed in the context of these practical applications.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26361530Thomas RosatiFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • MEC 203: Eng Graphics and CAD

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Introduces engineering graphics and its role in design process. Includes the principles of engineering drawing and sketching for mechanical design, the use of computer graphics and solid modeling in design representation of 3D objects, assembly and simulation as well as ASME standards on geometric dimensioning and tolerances. Includes hands-on experience in the use of CAD software packages for engineering design. Engineering ethics.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26364630Qian YeFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • MEC 225: Fund of Machining Practices

    Undergraduate 1 credit

    Hands-on experience in the fundamentals of machining including metrology tools and devices, saw, sheet metal working, drilling, reaming, taping, turning, boring, milling, and welding. This course has an associated fee. Please see www.stonybrook.edu/coursefees for more information.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 164193L01Joseph SchurzTues. & Thurs.09:30-12:00PMWest (Main Campus)Closed
  • MEC 262: Engineering Dynamics

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Vectorial kinematics of particles in space, orthogonal coordinate systems. Relative and constrained motions of particles. Dynamics of particles and the systems of particles, equations of motion, energy and momentum methods. Collisions. Two- and three-dimensional kinematics and dynamics of rigid bodies. Moving frames and relative motion. Free, forced, and damped vibrations of particles and rigid bodies.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26419430Anurag PurwarFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • MEC 280: Pollution and Human Health

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: H SBC: STAS

    An examination of major environmental pollution problems such electromagnetic radiation, ozone layer depletion, and global warming, with a specific focus on the resulting effects on human health. Assessment of health risks in relation to the formulation of environmental and workplace regulations is also considered.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16352630Juldeh SesayFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26424230Jay MendelsonFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • MEC 363: Mechanics of Solids

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Stress and deformation of engineering structures and the influence of the mechanical behavior of materials. Concepts of stress and strain, constitutive relations, analysis of statically indeterminate systems, study of simple bars and beams, and stability conditions. Emphasis on force equilibrium, elastic response of materials, geometric compatibility, Mohr's circle, stresses and deflections in beams, and torsion and buckling of rods. Design for bending, shear, and combined states of stress.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16350401Juldeh SesayMon. & Weds.01:30-04:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 163505R01Juldeh SesayMon. & Weds.05:15-06:00PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • MUS 101: Introduction to Music

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: D SBC: ARTS

    The basic concepts of music such as melody, harmony, rhythm, counterpoint, and form are studied through investigation of the historical and contemporary masterpieces of the Western classical tradition, of various non-Western musics, and of various "popular" traditions. The different styles and types of music are considered not only in light of the cultural values they embody, but also in relation to present-day cultural and musical values. No previous musical training is assumed. Not for credit after MUS 130.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16255230Deborah HeckertFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • MUS 105: Music Cultures of the World

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: G SBC: ARTS

    An introduction to selected musical genres and styles from around the world with an emphasis on music making in relation to the social and cultural practices of various peoples. Not for music major credit.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16530930Alecia BarbourFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • MUS 109: Rock Music

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: D SBC: ARTS

    A study of rock music, including an investigation of its musical constituents--rhythm, form, pitch structure, instrumental texture, and vocal style--and an historical survey beginning with the roots of rock in earlier folk and popular styles and tracing its development from the end of World War II to the present. Special attention is paid to various syntheses of African and European traditions.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26255330Taylor AckleyFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • MUS 300: Music, Technol, & Digital Cult

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: H SBC: STAS

    Study of the interactions between music, technology, and culture in popular and concert music since World War I. Issues of production, distribution, and reception, involving such topics as the impact of radio on composition in the 1920s and 1930s, early synthesizers, and the rise of electronic music, digital sampling and DJs, the MP3 phenomenon, cross-cultural borrowings, gender and technology, the internet, interactivity, and new models of consumption. Not for major credit.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26263230Taylor AckleyFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • MUS 308: History of Jazz

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: K SBC: HFA+; USA

    Historical survey of jazz styles from their antecedents in the late 19th century and early ragtime and blues, through New Orleans jazz, swing, bebop, "cool" jazz, "free" jazz, fusion, and Latin styles. Guidance in the appreciation of jazz and related musics, musical analysis of representative works, and demonstrations of improvisation. Jazz as an expression of cultural pluralism. Not for music major credit.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26218330Steven GehringFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • MUS 309: Music Since 1900

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: G SBC: GLO; HFA+

    An introduction to the variegated and rapidly changing trends of the last and current centuries, including impressionism, expressionism, neoclassicism, twelve-tone and other serialism, chance and texture music, electronic and computer music, as well as styles derived from folk music, jazz, and other forms of popular music. Not for music major credit.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16236830Anna RegueroFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • MUS 320: U.S. Popular Music

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: G SBC: HFA+; USA

    The study of popular music in the United States. Topics may include popular music in the U.S. since 1945; American popular music of colonial times; and American musical theatre. The course explores such aspects as musical structure and form, the nature of the commercial music industry, and how issues of gender, race, geography, economics, and technology affect the creation, performance, and reception of popular music. Not for music major credit.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16255130David BrounleyFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • NEU 501: Intro to Neuro Research

    Graduate 3 credits

    A series of talks, discussions, and practical exercises to address topics related to research in neurobiology including laboratory etiquette, the laboratory notebook, experimental design and basic experimental techniques used in neuroscience research including electrophysiology, behavioral testing, molecular and cellular techniques, imaging and computational approaches. Prerequisites: Matriculation in MS program or permission of instructor Summer 3 credits, Letter graded (A, A-, B+, etc.)

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26641702Howard SirotkinMon. & Weds.09:00-09:59AMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26641702Howard SirotkinTTHF01:00-01:59PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 266416L02Howard SirotkinMon. & Weds.10:00-01:00PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 266416L02Howard SirotkinTTHF02:00-05:00PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • NEU 534: Principles of Neurobiology

    Graduate 3 credits

    Neuroscience investigates how the brain functions. This course begins with a review of cellular and molecular mechanisms of brain function, considers brain systems for motor control and sensory processing, and then finishes with a description of the cellular and molecular underpinnings of higher brain functions such as learning, emotion, and cognition. Semester Offered: Summer

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26523201Robert WatsonMon. & Weds.01:30-04:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • PHI 105: Politics and Society

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: G SBC: CER; HUM

    An historical introduction to philosophy through an analysis of political theories, theories of action, and styles of political life. Main themes include the relation of the individual to the state, the scope of social responsibility, and the nature of human freedom.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16236530Michael KrylukFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16236731Erik BormanisFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26236630Hannah BaconFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • PHI 108: Logical and Critical Reasoning

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: B SBC: ESI; HUM

    The principal aim of this course is to help a student acquire the skills of thinking, reading, and writing critically. The student develops a sensitivity to language and argumentation that is applicable to a wide range of situations and subject matters. Material is intended for freshmen and sophomores.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16152230Phillip NelsonFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Closed
    Session 16242131Adam BlairFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26223630Phillip OpsasnickFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26223731Robert CormierFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • PHI 113: Philosophical Engineering

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: B SBC: HUM; TECH

    We all apply specialized knowledge and tools to solve practical problems. Engineers do it in a special way, using a particular kind of technical knowledge, and particular kinds of tools, to solve society's problems. This course, accessible to the non-engineering major, is an introduction to what makes engineering similar to and different from other kinds of problem-solving. Students discuss the social and humanistic contexts of engineering, its implications for human identity and experience, and its political and ethical implications. For their final projects, students work individually or in teams in a simple engineering project.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16258301Jennifer CarterTues. & Thurs.01:30-04:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • PHI 336: Philosophy of Religion

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: G SBC: CER; HFA+

    A philosophical analysis of basic concepts, principles, and problems of religious thought. Topics may include faith and knowledge, religion and morality, divine attributes, arguments for and against the existence of God, and the problem of evil.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16614502Andrew PlattTues. & Thurs.09:30-12:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • PHY 121: Physics for Life Sciences I

    Undergraduate 4 credits

    DEC: E SBC: SNW

    First part of an introduction to physics with applications to biology, primarily for students majoring in biological sciences or pre-clinical programs. Topics include mechanics, fluid mechanics, and thermodynamics. Strong algebra skills and knowledge of the ideas of calculus are required. Three lecture hours and two laboratory hours per week. PHY 121 may not be taken for credit in addition to PHY 125, 131, or 141. This course has been designated as a High Demand/Controlled Access (HD/CA) course. Students registering for HD/CA courses for the first time will have priority to do so.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16083801Edward PascuzziMon., Weds., Thurs.09:30-11:45AMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 165061L01Chang Ha ChoiMon., Weds., Thurs.12:00-02:00PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 165062L02Pedro Mercado LozanoMon., Weds., Thurs.12:00-02:00PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • PHY 122: Physics for Life Sciences II

    Undergraduate 4 credits

    DEC: E SBC: SNW

    Second part of an introduction to physics with applications to biology, primarily for students majoring in biological sciences or pre-clinical programs. Topics include electromagnetism, optics, acoustics, and radiation phenomena. Strong algebra skills and knowledge of the ideas of calculus are required. Three lecture hours and two laboratory hours per week. PHY 122 may not be taken for credit in addition to PHY 127, 132, or 142. This course has been designated as a High Demand/Controlled Access (HD/CA) course. Students registering for HD/CA courses for the first time will have priority to do so.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26164801Edward PascuzziMon., Weds., Thurs.09:30-11:45AMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 265077L01Aaron DunbrackMon., Weds., Thurs.12:00-02:00PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 265078L02Rui PuMon., Weds., Thurs.12:00-02:00PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • PHY 126: Classical Physics B

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: E SBC: SNW

    Second or third of a three-part sequence for physical-sciences or engineering majors. It focuses on the mechanics of rigid bodies, on fluids, waves, thermodynamics, and optics. Three lecture hours and one recitation hour per week. Associated Labs (PHY 133 or PHY 134) are offered separately. Not for credit in addition to PHY 132, or PHY 142. This course has been designated as a High Demand/Controlled Access (HD/CA) course. Students registering for HD/CA courses for the first time will have priority to do so.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16095501Jason CloughMon., Weds., Thurs.06:00-08:15PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • PHY 131: Classical Physics I

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: E SBC: SNW

    First part of a two-semester physics sequence for physical-sciences or engineering majors who have a strong mathematics background and are ready for a fast learning pace. It covers mechanics, wave motion, kinetic theory, and thermodynamics. Calculus is used concurrently with its development in MAT 131. Three lecture hours and one recitation hour per week. The Laboratory component, PHY 133 (Lab 1), could be taken concurrently. Not for credit in addition to PHY 121, PHY 125, or PHY 141. Advanced Placement Physics or a very strong course in high school Physics is recommended. This course has been designated as a High Demand/Controlled Access (HD/CA) course. Students registering for HD/CA courses for the first time will have priority to do so.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16148201Adnan IqbalMon., Weds., Thurs.06:00-08:15PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16229269Thomas HemmickFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • PHY 132: Classical Physics II

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: E SBC: SNW

    Second part of a two-semester physics sequence for physical-sciences or engineering majors who have a strong mathematics background and are ready for a fast learning pace. It covers electromagnetism, electric circuit theory, and optics. Calculus is used concurrently with its development in MAT 132. Three lecture hours and one recitation hour per week. The Laboratory component, PHY 134, may be taken concurrently. Not for credit in addition to PHY 122, PHY 127, or PHY 142. This course has been designated as a High Demand/Controlled Access (HD/CA) course. Students registering for HD/CA courses for the first time will have priority to do so.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26217601Adnan IqbalMon., Weds., Thurs.09:30-11:45AMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26229369Thomas HemmickFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • PHY 133: Classical Physics Laboratory I

    Undergraduate 1 credit

    Two hours of laboratory per week that corresponds to the content of PHY 131 or PHY 125+PHY 126. This course has been designated as a High Demand/Controlled Access (HD/CA) course. Students registering for HD/CA courses for the first time will have priority to do so. This course has an associated fee. Please see www.stonybrook.edu/coursefees for more information.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 161421L01Arthur KockMon., Weds., Thurs.09:30-11:30AMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 165083L03Sudhakantha GirmohantaMon., Weds., Thurs.12:45-02:45PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 165085L05Eli RafkinMon., Weds., Thurs.03:00-05:00PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 162291L69Thomas HemmickFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • PHY 134: Classical Physics Lab II

    Undergraduate 1 credit

    Two hours of laboratory per week that corresponds to the content of PHY 132 or PHY 126+127. This course has been designated as a High Demand/Controlled Access (HD/CA) course. Students registering for HD/CA courses for the first time will have priority to do so. This course has an associated fee. Please see www.stonybrook.edu/coursefees for more information.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 262151L01Nicholas MertesMon., Weds., Thurs.12:00-02:00PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 262128L02Young Shin KimMon., Weds., Thurs.12:00-02:00PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 262177L03Yan KeMon., Weds., Thurs.02:15-04:15PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 262211L69TBAFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • PHY 191: Transitional Study

    Undergraduate 1 credit

    Laboratory for transfer students to supplement courses taken at another institution. Students take the laboratory portion of a 100-level course for which they have taken the theoretical portion elsewhere.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 161181L01Robert McCarthyHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 261879L02Robert McCarthyHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • PHY 192: Transitional Study

    Undergraduate 1 credit

    Laboratory for transfer students to supplement courses taken at another institution. Students take the laboratory portion of a 100-level course for which they have taken the theoretical portion elsewhere.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 161180L01Robert McCarthyHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 261880L02Robert McCarthyHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • PHY 301: Electromagnetic Theory I

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    The application of Maxwell's equations to solve time-independent boundary-value problems and to study the interactions of electric and magnetic fields with bulk matter.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16250901Aneta IordanovaMon., Weds., Thurs.06:00-08:15PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • PHY 306: Thermody, Kin Thry & Stat Mech

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    A study of the laws that govern physical systems in thermal equilibrium. In the first part, the concepts of temperature, internal energy, and entropy are analyzed and the first and second laws of thermodynamics are used to connect various properties that are independent of the microscopic details of the system. The second part is devoted to a microscopic study of a system in thermal equilibrium, from the kinetic theory of gases to statistical mechanics and the relation between entropy and probability, with application to simple examples in classical and quantum statistics.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26251001Jason CloughMon., Weds., Thurs.09:30-11:45AMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • POL 101: World Politics

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: F SBC: GLO; SBS

    Analysis of the basic concepts and issues of international relations in the contemporary international system. The behaviors of states and their decision makers are considered according to various models of national and international conflict. The relationship between the characteristics of nations and their foreign policies is studied on a comparative basis.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16262730Caitlin DaviesFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26263130Yi-Ta LuFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • POL 102: Intro to American Government

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: F&4 SBC: SBS; USA

    What the informed citizen and specialist should know about the organization of American government, including the Constitution and what it means today, the Congress, political parties, pressure groups, growth of the Presidency, the Supreme Court, judicial review, federalism, separation of powers, and the Bill of Rights. May not be taken for credit in addition to POL 105.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16150130Jason RoseFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26220930William PollockFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • POL 103: Intro to Comparative Politics

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: F SBC: SBS

    Analysis of political institutions and processes in the contemporary world, emphasizing the interaction of political structures and processes in a variety of political settings.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26262830Wolfgang KarlstetterFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • POL 201: Intro to Stat Methin Pol Sci

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: C SBC: QPS

    Elementary statistical methods in empirical political science, focusing on the analysis of public opinion, survey research designs, sampling, and probability. The course considers the application of descriptive and inferential statistics to testing hypotheses on various political issues. May not be taken for credit after AMS 102, ECO 320, PSY 201, or SOC 202. This course has been designated as a High Demand/Controlled Access (HD/CA) course. Students registering for HD/CA courses for the first time will have priority to do so.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16513130Robert BirdFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • POL 214: Modern Latin America

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: J SBC: GLO; SBS

    An introduction to the major themes in the history of modern Latin America, from the early nineteenth century to the present. Students will gain a deeper understanding of some of the central historical themes that have shaped Latin American society and politics since achieving independence, thus providing the basis for making sound observations and judgments about the political, economic, social, and cultural realities affecting Latin America today. The class advances chronologically as well as thematically, covering topics such as nationalism, political economy, U.S.-Latin American relations, revolutionary & counterrevolutionary struggle, and cultural practices. Lectures approach the hemisphere comparatively, drawing similarities and differences between different nation-states and regions. This course is offered as both HIS 214 and POL 214.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26523130Matthew FordFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • POL 216: History of US-Latin Am Relatns

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: J SBC: GLO

    An examination of the impact of U.S. economic and political relations with Latin America from the mid-19th century to the present. The course considers changes in American policy toward Latin America, as well as the varying responses of Latin American nations to U.S. intervention and influence. This course is offered as both HIS 216 and POL 216.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16260230Emmanuel PardoFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • POL 309: Politics in the European Union

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: I SBC: SBS+

    Why the European Union was created, how its institutions have evolved over time, and where the union is going.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26208301Gallya LahavHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • POL 310: Immigration & Refugee Politics

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: F SBC: SBS+

    Provides an introduction to the politics of immigration and refugees by considering the impact of the movement and resettlement of foreigners across international borders on states, societies, and international relations. We will address several themes that generate heated debate within the topic of migration including, why people move, the impact of ethnic and religious diversity, state control over its borders, racism and xenophobia, immigrant integration strategies, citizenship policies, refugee movements, globalization, security and human smuggling.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26208201Gallya LahavHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • POL 311: Intro to International Law

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Casebook approach to standard introductory course in international law, including the following topics: state jurisdiction and responsibility, individuals, international organization, and use of force.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16602930Juliette PasserFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • POL 313: Problems of Intnat'l Relations

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: F SBC: SBS+

    Analysis of the international system, its characteristic forms, and the principal forces making for conflict and adjustment. Examination of some prevalent analytical concepts, of major current problems and developments, and of prospects and alternatives for the future.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26516130Jason RoseFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • POL 317: American Election Campaigns

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: F SBC: SBS+

    The politics of presidential nominations through primaries, caucuses, and conventions; the conduct of presidential general election campaigns; mass media coverage and opinion polling; the citizen's involvement in campaign politics; voter attitudes toward parties, candidates, and issues; and the interpretation of electoral outcomes.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26531430Matthew DuellFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • POL 319: Business Law

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    A study of the legal environment of business operations, covering such topics as the principle of contracts, commercial papers, partnerships, corporations, real property, estates, bankruptcy, antitrust laws, and environmental and civil rights regulations.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26531530Anita AginianFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • POL 323: US Congress

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: F SBC: SBS+

    An examination of the most powerful legislative institution in America. The historical background of Congress is examined along with its internal organization, rules, and relationship to the rest of government and to the world outside Washington.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16258430Breanna WrightFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • POL 332: Politics of Criminal Due Proc

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: F SBC: SBS+

    A survey of the procedural steps through which a criminal case passes commencing with the initial investigation of a crime, covering the laws and court rules governing arrest, search and seizure, bail and fair trial, and concluding with the unconditional release of an offender.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16531630Regina GoodFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • POL 344: Amer Pol Ideology & Pub Opinio

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: F SBC: SBS+

    An examination of the nature of contemporary political ideology and public opinion in the United States. The goal is to understand political conflict and debate in the U.S. and the ways in which the public influences that debate. Major topics in public opinion include political tolerance and trust, attitudes toward women and African Americans, the role of the mass media, and the impact of political values and ideology on political campaigns and elections.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26531730Michelle Io-LowFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • POL 352: Current Political Events

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: SBS+

    Addresses how political research explains current political events. Attention will be paid to primarily to American national politics. The course will address theories of presidential elections, presidential-congressional relations, and current public opinion. The course will analyze whether those theories apply to current U.S. politics or whether the theories are outdated because of recent developments.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16514130Elizabeth ConnorsFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • POL 367: Mass Media in American Politic

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: F SBC: SBS+

    Competing theories of the power of the press are tested by examining the literature on mass media effects on what the public thinks and what the public thinks about. Various explanations of why news organizations behave as they do are also assessed. Conflicts between freedom of the press and such values as privacy, national security, and the right to fair trial are discussed. The relationships between freedom of the press and the public's right to know are also explored.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26220830Brandon MarshallFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • POL 390: Topics in Political Science

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    May be repeated as the topic changes.

    Session Class # Section Topic Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16262930Politics And Film Ryan CotterFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • POL 501: Intro Statistics Public Policy

    Graduate 3 credits

    This course acquaints student with statistics. It begins with the basics of applied statistical analysis, including probability and hypothesis testing, and builds to simple regression analysis. Requires use of computer packages. Prerequisites: Some elementary mathematics/statistics background helpful

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16605630Robert BirdFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • POL 530: Topics in Public Affairs

    Graduate 3 credits

    Specially organized seminars are offered on topics of particular importance to students of public affairs. These courses are led by distinguished experts in those policy areas.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16512530Juliette PasserFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • POL 531: Topics Public Affairs: Plannin

    Graduate 3 credits

    This course addresses the planning process as a decision-making tool in the implementation of public policy in housing, land-use, transportation, and environmental management. The course also investigates intergovernmental relations and the impact of citizen participation on policy changes. Offered in Spring, 3 Credits, ABCF Grading

    Session Class # Section Topic Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 265126S30Planning Richard MurdoccoFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • PSY 103: Introduction to Psychology

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: F SBC: CER; SBS

    An introduction to research and theory in psychology in such areas as learning, perception, cognition, biopsychology, development, personality, and abnormal and social psychology. As part of the course, students must participate in experiments and/or a library research project.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16250601Marybeth ApricenoMon. & Weds.06:00-09:25PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • PSY 201: Statistical Methods in Psych

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: C SBC: QPS

    The use and interpretation of elementary statistical techniques in research, emphasizing descriptive statistics, correlational analysis, and inferential statistics, including chi-square, t-tests, and an introduction to the Analysis of Variance. May not be taken for credit after AMS 102, ECO 320, POL 201, or SOC 202. This course has been designated as a High Demand/Controlled Access (HD/CA) course. Students registering for HD/CA courses for the first time will have priority to do so.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26510301Miriam SarwanaTues. & Thurs.09:30-12:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • PSY 220: Survey in Developmental Psych

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: F SBC: SBS+

    A study of the growth processes from fetal development to late childhood. Perceptual and learning characteristics are explained as they relate to increases in cognitive and social competence in the total community. Biological factors are examined as they relate to inheritance of behavior patterns.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26510401Allison FrostTues. & Thurs.01:30-04:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • PSY 240: Survey in Social Psychology

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: F SBC: SBS+

    A presentation of various topics in social psychology including interpersonal processes, obedience to authority, social perception, attitude change, attraction and liking, and aggression and violence, especially as applied to national and international issues.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16600430Julia FeldmanFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26228501Sirena IbrahimMon. & Weds.09:30-12:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • PSY 250: Survey in Biopsychology

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: F SBC: SBS+; STEM+

    Introduction to the neural basis of sensory processes, motor control, attention, emotion, and learning.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16228601Nikita FrancisTues. & Thurs.09:30-12:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • PSY 301: Advanced Statistics

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Survey of probability and sampling theory, descriptive and inferential statistics, and introduction to experimental design.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16228701Ashley GreeneMon. & Weds.01:30-04:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • PSY 310: Research and Writing in Psych

    Undergraduate 4 credits

    SBC: ESI; SPK; WRTD

    An introduction to and critical analysis of the methodology of psychological research. In addition to attending lectures taught by faculty, students work closely with a graduate instructor and peers in small breakout sections to prepare a research proposal. Not for credit in addition to the discontinued PSY 300. This course has been designated as a High Demand/Controlled Access (HD/CA) course. Students registering for HD/CA courses for the first time will have priority to do so.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16083701Brittany MillerMon. & Weds.01:00-05:25PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16119602Natalie WeimerTues. & Thurs.05:00-09:25PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16215203Ashley AraizaTues. & Thurs.09:00-01:25PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26228804Zared ShawverTues. & Thurs.09:00-01:25PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26510205Gabriella ImbrianoMon. & Weds.01:00-05:25PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • PSY 329: Topics in Developmental Psych

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    May be repeated as the topic changes.

    Session Class # Section Topic Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26510501Pregnancy To Puberty Sierra KuzavaMon. & Weds.01:30-04:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • PSY 339: Topics in Clinical Psychology

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    May be repeated as the topic changes.

    Session Class # Section Topic Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16228901Science/Intimate Relationships Tenille TaggartMon. & Weds.09:30-12:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26510630Clinical Psychophysiology Amanda LevinsonFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26600731Science/Intimate Relationships Tenille TaggartFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • PSY 341: Psychology of Prejudice

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    An overview of theoretical perspectives, research methods, empirical findings, and practical applications of psychological research on prejudice. Topics include the development of prejudice among children; the role of cognitive, social, personality, and motivational factors in maintaining prejudice and stigma; the psychological consequences of prejudice and stigma; and strategies for reducing prejudice, stigma, and intergroup conflict.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26600530Jamie MacdonaldFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Closed
  • PSY 346: Health Psychology

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    The role of psychological factors in the maintenance of good health or in coping with illness. Topics include the modification of specific health behavior, such as alcoholism, obesity, lack of exercise, and smoking; the relationship of stress and illness; and coping with terminal illnesses.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16515630Jennifer Nicoloro-SantabarbaraFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Closed
  • PSY 348: Topics in Social Psychology

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    May be repeated as the topic changes.

    Session Class # Section Topic Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16509830Psychology Of Success David KattanFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26532030Psychology Of Success David KattanFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • PSY 357: Animal Learning

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Principles of adaptation and behavioral change with emphasis on techniques of reward and punishment and of stimulus control.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26510701Amanda RussoTues. & Thurs.01:30-04:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • PSY 358: Topics in Biopsychology

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    May be repeated as the topic changes.

    Session Class # Section Topic Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16510030Psychology Of Exercise Dominique PopescuFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Closed
  • PSY 359: Topics in Biopsychology

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    May be repeated as the topic changes.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16607902Turhan CanliHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • PSY 369: Topics in Cognition & Perceptn

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    May be repeated as the topic changes.

    Session Class # Section Topic Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26510801Psychology & Law Kaitlin EnsorMon. & Weds.06:00-09:25PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • PSY 501: Analy of Vari and Exper Design

    Graduate 3 credits

    The design and analysis of factorial experiments having a single dependent variable. Topics include between- and within-subjects designs, mixed-factor designs, interactions, trend analysis, and planned comparisons. Emphasis on applications in psychological research. Required of all Ph.D. students in psychology. Prerequisite: Undergraduate statistics, Co-requisite: PSY 508 Fall, 3 credits, ABCDF grading

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 262126S01Micah MumperMon. & Weds.09:30-12:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • PSY 508: Intro to Computer Applications

    Graduate 0-1 credits

    Computer protocol and introduction to statistical packages and necessary utility programs. Fall and Spring Prerequisite: Corequisite: PSY 501 or 502

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 262127L01Zared ShawverMonday02:30-05:30PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • PSY 610: Seminars in Selected Topics

    Graduate 0-3 credits

    Topics selected on the basis of the needs of the graduate program and research interests of the staff. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor Fall, 0-3 credits, ABCF grading, may be repeated for credit

    Session Class # Section Topic Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 161525S01Graduate, Academic & Professio Bonita London-ThompsonTues. & Thurs.09:30-12:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • RLS 260: Buddhism

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: J SBC: GLO; HUM

    An introduction to the basic philosophy and doctrines of Buddhism, beginning with a survey of lives and works of major historical figures of Buddhism. The principal issues of Buddhist thought, drawing from Indian, East Asian, and Western sources, are treated. Particular attention is paid to the meaning of faith, practice, and enlightenment in Buddhism. This course is offered as both AAS 260 and RLS 260.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16145430Mary DiazFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26258231Mary DiazFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • RUS 111: Elementary Russian I

    Undergraduate 4 credits

    An introduction to Russian. Class work is supplemented by practice in the language laboratory. The course is designed for students who have no prior knowledge of the language. A student who has had two or more years of Russian in high school (or who has otherwise acquired an equivalent proficiency) may not take RUS 111 without written permission from the supervisor of the course.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26265901John BailynHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • RUS 112: Elementary Russian II

    Undergraduate 4 credits

    DEC: S3 SBC: LANG

    An introduction to Russian. Class work is supplemented by practice in the language laboratory.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26266001John BailynHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • RUS 211: Intermediate Russian I

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: S3 SBC: GLO; LANG

    Intermediate courses in Russian stressing an active command of the language. May not be taken for credit in addition to RUS 213.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26266101John BailynHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • RUS 212: Intermediate Russian II

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: S3 SBC: GLO; HUM; LANG

    Intermediate courses in Russian stressing an active command of the language. May not be taken for credit in addition to RUS 213.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26266201John BailynHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • RUS 311: Russian Conversatn & Compositn

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: S3 SBC: HFA+; LANG

    A course in the active use of spoken and written Russian. Particular emphasis is placed on contemporary idiom.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26266301John BailynHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • RUS 312: Russian Conversatn & Compositn

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: S3 SBC: HFA+; LANG

    A course in the active use of spoken and written Russian. Particular emphasis is placed on contemporary idiom.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26266401John BailynHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • SBC 201: Systems and Models

    Undergraduate 2 credits

    Introduction to the dynamic modeling of complex systems. Students will learn to use simulation software that facilitates the visualization, formulation, and analysis of systems. Students will learn about systems with positive and negative feedbacks, the effects lags on system performance, and the difference between stocks and flows. Systems studied will include ecological models, economic models, chemical models, population models, epidemiological models, and models that include the interactions between population, economic development, and the environment.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16484230Donna SelchFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 164843L30Donna SelchFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • SBSNC 10: SBU Southampton Non Credit

    SBNC 0 credit

    Session Class # Section Topic Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26625301Writers Conference Christian McLeanHours to be arrangedTBASouthampton Campus (Southampton Campus)Open
    Session 26625402Children's Literature Conferen Christian McLeanHours to be arrangedTBASouthampton Campus (Southampton Campus)Open
    Session 26625503Playwriting Christian McLeanHours to be arrangedTBASouthampton Campus (Southampton Campus)Open
    Session 26625604Creative Arts Christian McLeanHours to be arrangedTBASouthampton Campus (Southampton Campus)Open
    Session 26625705Writers Conference Christian McLeanHours to be arrangedTBASouthampton Campus (Southampton Campus)Open
    Session 26625806Children's Literature Conferen Christian McLeanHours to be arrangedTBASouthampton Campus (Southampton Campus)Open
    Session 26625907Writers Conference Christian McLeanHours to be arrangedTBASouthampton Campus (Southampton Campus)Open
    Session 26626008Playwriting Christian McLeanHours to be arrangedTBASouthampton Campus (Southampton Campus)Open
    Session 26626109Playwriting Christian McLeanHours to be arrangedTBASouthampton Campus (Southampton Campus)Open
  • SBSNC 9: SBNC Arts Activities

    SBNC 0 credit

    Southampton Arts Non-credit Activities

    Session Class # Section Topic Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26624801Fellows Margaret WolitzerHours to be arrangedTBASouthampton Campus (Southampton Campus)Open
    Session 26625202Fellows Emma Walton HamiltonHours to be arrangedTBASouthampton Campus (Southampton Campus)Open
  • SLN 111: Elem American Sign Language I

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    An introduction to American Sign Language, the visual-gestural language of the deaf. It incorporates nonverbal communication techniques, basic vocabulary, basic grammar principles, and basic conversational skills. This course is designed for students who have no prior knowledge of the language. A student who has acquired an equivalent proficiency may not take SLN 111 without written permission from the supervisor of the course.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16137901Melissa ScaliMon. & Weds.09:30-12:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16138002Keriann BoorumMon. & Weds.06:00-09:25PMWest (Main Campus)Closed
    Session 16138103Melissa ScaliTues. & Thurs.09:30-12:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • SLN 112: Elem American Sign Language II

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: S3 SBC: LANG

    An introduction to American Sign Language, the visual-gestural language of the deaf. It incorporates nonverbal communication techniques, basic vocabulary, basic grammar principles, and basic conversational skills.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26169801Keriann BoorumMon. & Weds.09:30-12:55PMWest (Main Campus)Closed
    Session 26169902Melissa ScaliMon. & Weds.06:00-09:25PMWest (Main Campus)Closed
    Session 26235303Keriann BoorumTues. & Thurs.09:30-12:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • SOC 105: Introduction to Sociology

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: F SBC: SBS

    A general introduction to the science of sociology, emphasizing sociological theory and methods. Students are taught what is unique about the way in which sociologists analyze human behavior and society. Differences between the sociological perspective and perspectives of other social sciences are emphasized. There is also a heavy emphasis on the types of methods and data that sociologists use to test the validity of their ideas.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26153601Katie GordonMon. & Weds.01:30-04:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • SOC 200: Medicine and Society

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: SBS

    An examination of some traditional concerns of the humanities and social sciences as they occur in basic health care and its delivery. Practicing physicians or other health care professionals present clinical cases to emphasize such topics as allocation of scarce resources, issues of dying and refusing treatment, confidentiality, and cultural factors and disease. Discussion focuses on the social, historical, ethical, and humanistic import of the cases. This course is offered as both HMC 200 and SOC 200.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26504930Joseph MarchiaFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • SOC 201: Research Methods in Sociology

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: ESI

    Methods of collecting and analyzing empirical data to test sociological hypotheses. Emphasis is on multivariate analysis of tabular and statistical data.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16091801Alagi PatelMon. & Weds.09:30-12:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26205302Michael LenmarkTues. & Thurs.01:30-04:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • SOC 202: Statistical Methods in Sociolo

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: C SBC: QPS

    An introduction to the use and interpretation of statistical methods in social research; descriptive and inferential statistics. May not be taken for credit after AMS 102, ECO 320, POL 201, or PSY 201. This course has been designated as a High Demand/Controlled Access (HD/CA) course. Students registering for HD/CA courses for the first time will have priority to do so.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16084201Sienna ThorgusenTues. & Thurs.09:30-12:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • SOC 247: Sociology of Gender

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: K SBC: SBS

    The historical and contemporary roles of women and men in American society; changing relations between the sexes; women's liberation and related movements. Themes are situated within the context of historical developments in the U.S. This course is offered as both SOC 247 and WST 247.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26503630Sophia BoutilierFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • SOC 248: Social Probl in Global Perspec

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: F SBC: GLO; SBS+

    Examination of contemporary social problems in the United States, identifying how each problem is experienced in other countries, and how each is connected to global level processes or institutions. Such problems as urbanization, drugs and crime, unemployment, and environmental degradation are considered.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16227830Jamie SommerFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • SOC 302: American Society

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: K SBC: SBS+

    Intended for students who wish to look at American society through the eyes of the sociologist. Included in the course is the sociological view of American social structure in terms of power and patterns of inequality, the legal system, ethnic and cultural pluralism, social mobility, and urban problems. Sociological issues are considered within the context of the developments of society throughout U.S. history.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26227130Adam SaferFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • SOC 304: Sociology of the Family

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: F SBC: SBS+

    An historical and cross-cultural analysis of the family as a major social institution in society; the demography of contemporary American families; selected policy issues involving the family.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16249830Allison LindnerFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • SOC 310: Ethnic and Race Relations

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: K SBC: SBS+

    The comparative experience of ethnic and other minority groups within the United States, including formation, migration, and conflict; prejudice, discrimination, and minority self-hatred. Consideration of the developments of U.S. society from the colonial period to the present provide the context for consideration of the changing experiences of ethnic groups.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16503930Jamie PuglinFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • SOC 315: Sociology of Technology

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: H SBC: STAS

    Social systems and the various "tools" they develop to shape their environment. Concentration on technologies of highly developed, modern societies and on ethical issues involved in attempts to guide the development and effects of these technologies. Consideration is given to the role of technology in all societies, from the simplest to the most developed.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16250201Aida Homayoun NikouTues. & Thurs.01:30-04:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • SOC 323: Urban Society

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: K SBC: SBS+

    The emergence of cities and the process of urbanization; an examination of urban structure; the consequences of the urban milieu for interpersonal relations and institutions.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16150030Samee ShiraziFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • SOC 330: Media and Society

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: F SBC: SBS+

    The course examines changes in the use of mass communications media, such as newspapers, radio, television, and the Internet, over time, and assesses the implications of these changes for society. Consideration of the commercial use of mass media and the media's role in providing news for democratic societies. Emphasis on the global dimensions of the mass media, including how they shape Americans' understandings of other countries and peoples, and vice versa.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16504130Aarushi BhandariFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • SOC 336: Social Change

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: F SBC: SBS+

    Development and modernization are studied in a historical and comparative perspective that emphasizes the universality of social change in human societies. The approach is macrosociological, focusing on broad patterns of change in economic, social, and political organization in the modern era. Revolutions as dramatic instances of socio-political change receive particular attention.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16261030Carolyn CoburnFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • SOC 337: Social Deviance

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: F SBC: SBS+

    Competing theories of the nature of social deviance; stigmatizing, labeling, and application of informal social controls; technical, legal, and ethical issues related to "non-victim" crimes.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16250330Vanessa LynnFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • SOC 338: Sociology of Crime

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: F SBC: SBS+

    The application of formal social control to criminally prosecutable offenses; the relationship of law and society; the criminal justice system.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26249930Natalia NavasFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • SOC 339: Sociology of Alcoholism & Drug

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: F SBC: SBS+

    An examination of the sociological literature on alcoholism and drug abuse. Topics include addictive careers, the epidemiology (spread) of abuse, history of attempts to control alcohol and drugs, treatment approaches, and policy alternatives.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26220730Suzan WaltersFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • SOC 352: Sociology of Religion

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: F SBC: SBS+

    The ways in which sociocultural processes affect and are affected by religious belief systems and organizations; changing structures and functions of religious institutions.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26505030Helana Darwin-ZimmerFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • SOC 361: Historical Devel of Soc Theory

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: F SBC: SBS+; WRTD

    Main currents in the development of modern sociology, with an emphasis on Marx, Weber, and Durkheim, among other leading theorists.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16119401Jessica KimMon. & Weds.01:30-04:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • SOC 365: Intro to African Society

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: J SBC: SBS+

    Examination of the ways that the slave trade and colonization affected African societies' incorporation into the world economy as well as the development of their social and political institutions. The nature of African institutions, organizations, belief and value systems before the colonial impact and how these histories were understood and experienced by African men and women are considered. The historical continuities and discontinuities in contemporary African societies as well as the effects of globalization and modernization in Africa are examined. This course is offered as both AFS 365 and SOC 365.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16147530Caglar CetinFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • SOC 371: Gender and Work

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: K SBC: SBS+

    Gender differences in workforce participation and occupational attainment as they have changed throughout U.S. history. Covers such topics as historical changes in workforce participation; economic, legal, and social factors affecting employment; career options; and pay equity. Readings and lectures focus on the historical and contemporary experience of American men and women, including differences by ethnicity and class. This course is offered as both SOC 371 and WST 371.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26503830Hewan GirmaFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • SOC 381: Sociology of Organizations

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: F SBC: SBS+

    Bureaucracy as a form of organization; the structure of relations between and within organizations.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16504330Kevin McElrathFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • SOC 390: Special Topics

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: F SBC: SBS+

    Past topics have included titles such as Global Trade, Arms, and Human Rights; The Sociology of Aging; and Gender in Africa. Designed for upper-division students, this course provides an in-depth study of a specific topic within social sciences disciplines such as history, economics, political science, and linguistics. Students will be expected to demonstrate an understanding of the methods social scientists use to explore social phenomena, and knowledge of the major concepts, models, and issues of the social science discipline(s) studied. May be repeated as the topic changes.

    Session Class # Section Topic Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26250430Sociology Of Human Rights Heidi RademacherFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • SOC 393: Topics in Health, Medicine,Soc

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: F SBC: SBS+

    Selected topics in health, medicine, and in social change. Topics may include the Sociology of Aging, Sociology of Sexuality, Healthcare Delivery, and the Sociology of Disability. Designed for upper-division students, this course provides an in-depth study of a specific topic within social sciences disciplines. Students will be expected to demonstrate an understanding of the methods social scientists use to explore social phenomena, and knowledge of the major concepts, models, and issues of the discipline. May be repeated as the topic changes.

    Session Class # Section Topic Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16504730Soc. Of Health & Illness Suzan WaltersFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Closed
    Session 26504831Sociology Of Sexuality Tamas Robert CserniFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • SPN 111: Elementary Spanish I

    Undergraduate 4 credits

    An introduction to spoken and written Spanish, stressing pronunciation, speaking, comprehension, reading, and writing. Language laboratory supplements class work. Intended for students without any prior knowledge of the language. All entering students should take a placement exam to evaluate their proficiency. Please see https://llrc.stonybrook.edu/placement-exams for more information.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16137701Isabel Murcia EstradaMon. & Weds.09:00-01:25PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26221902Moises HassanMon. & Weds.09:00-01:25PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • SPN 112: ElementarySpanish II

    Undergraduate 4 credits

    DEC: S3 SBC: LANG

    An introduction to spoken and written Spanish, stressing pronunciation, speaking, comprehension, reading, and writing. Language laboratory supplements class work. All entering students should take a placement exam to evaluate their proficiency. Please see https://llrc.stonybrook.edu/placement-exams for more information.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16137801Regulo SilvaMon. & Weds.09:00-01:25PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26266502Ignacio Dionisio Arellano TorresMon. & Weds.09:00-01:25PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26208003Luis Rodriguez ChavesMon. & Weds.09:00-01:25PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • SPN 211: Intermediate Spanish I

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: S3 SBC: GLO; LANG

    A comprehensive review of the Spanish language in its global context. The course is intended to develop competence in reading, writing, and speaking Spanish through the study of grammar and interpretation of selected literary texts. All entering students should take a placement exam to evaluate their proficiency. Please see https://llrc.stonybrook.edu/placement-exams for more information. Not intended for students of Spanish-speaking background.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16099801Natalia PolitoTues. & Thurs.09:30-12:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • SPN 212: Intermediate Spanish II

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: S3 SBC: GLO; HUM; LANG

    A comprehensive study of the Spanish language in its global context. The course is intended to develop greater competence in reading, writing, and speaking Spanish through continued study of grammar and interpretation of more advanced literary texts. Not intended for students of Spanish-speaking background.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26169601Gabriel Rudas-BurgosTues. & Thurs.09:30-12:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • SPN 322: Practical Spanish

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: S3 SBC: HFA+

    A course for students who wish to become more proficient in reading, writing, and translating Spanish, to be used in business, administration, and in other fields of everyday professional life. Emphasis is placed on the idiomatic peculiarities of the Spanish language and the relation of Spanish to the structure of English.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16240130Elena DavidiakFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • SPN 585: Caribbean Literature

    Graduate 3 credits

    A course devoted to major writers and works of the Caribbean area. Readings will be analyzed in relation to cultural contexts. Fall or Spring,

    Session Class # Section Topic Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 165192S30Caribbean Literature Zaida CornielFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • SSE 100: Eco for Soc Studies Teachers

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: F SBC: SBS

    An introduction to the principles of micro- and macroeconomics for students planning to become social studies teachers. The course will focus on economic concepts and reasoning with the goal of teaching prospective teachers how to apply these ideas to important public policy issues. Not for economics major credit. Formerly ECO 100. Not for credit in addition to ECO 100.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16232130Craig MedicoFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • SUS 324: Geography & Global Environment

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    A study of the historical, geographical, and humanistic foundation for understanding the environment and the environmental issues that confront us today. The fundamental principle of this course is that environmental dynamics are inseparable from social, cultural, political, and economic processes and relations. By studying these complex relationships between humans and the natural environment over time and through space, students examine how human activity impacts the environment in different geographical regions and periods and how the environment responds.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26608401Tara RiderHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • SUS 405: Env. Sustainability - Tanzania

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: EXP+; GLO

    Focus on environmental issues in Tanzania as a sample of the developing world, with emphasis on present condition and future prospects. We examine how climate, technology development, and agriculture affect the environment. Also, impacts of environmental degradation and national policies (including the United Nations Sustainable Development Goals) on poverty reduction, natural resources, health and economic growth are discussed.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16633701Kamazima LwizaHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • THR 104: Play Analysis

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: B SBC: HUM

    A close reading of several plays of different periods and styles and a general examination of the elements out of which all plays are made -- dialogue, character, plot.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26261130Catherine CammarataFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • THR 105: Acting I

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: D SBC: ARTS

    The basic vocabulary and skills of the actor's craft. Students explore acting techniques through theatre games and improvisation.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16235802Steven MarshMon. & Weds.01:30-05:30PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26222901Kelley SweeneyMon. & Weds.06:00-10:00PMWest (Main Campus)Closed
  • THR 110: Public Speaking

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    SBC: SPK

    An introduction to public speaking techniques that includes increased awareness of physical and vocal expression and speech content. Not for theatre arts major credit.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16147701Catherine CammarataTues. & Thurs.09:30-12:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • TMP 548: Ethics, Corporate Governance

    Graduate 1.5 credits

    This course explores the values that govern corporate behavior. Topics include understanding ethical behavior, corporate ethics programs, employees responsibilities, and codes of conducts and governance. Sarbanes-Oxley (SOX) is examined as watershed legislation that has implications for U.S. companies and non-U.S.-based, multinational companies doing business in the U.S. Examples of similar legislation in the EU and elsewhere are covered. Related topics are corporate social responsibility (CSR) (with cases and examples from U.S. and abroad), ways to promote employee engagement, human resource management risk assessment, and human resource information systems. The course also covers mechanisms for developed a positive organizations culture and engaged workforce. This includes review of employee relations programs, developing and learning a high performing team, and developing a continuous learning organizational culture. Case discussions and exercises (e.g., developing a code of conduct) provide hands-on learning experiences. Spring, 1.5 credits, ABCF Grading

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26604980Chien-Sheng ChanHours to be arrangedTBASUTRA - Contract Agreement (Off Campus In Person Instructn)Closed
  • TMP 549: Negotiation Strategy

    Graduate 1.5 credits

    This course is designed to equip students with the basic theories and skills of negotiation. Accordingly, it consists of several parts. The first part is the introduction to the newly development approaches to negotiation; how you can improve your negotiation skills and outcomes. Also some commonly encountered negotiation tactics will be introduced, not to make you victims of those tactics. The second is simulation; students will engage in several negotiation simulations with other students under specific negotiation mandates and the outcomes will be reviewed. The last is a brief introduction to the game theory with an emphasis on the cooperative games; this part deals with the theoretical foundations of bargaining and dispute resolution. Knowledge from economics and mathematics will be helpful but not required. Offered in Spring, 1.5 Credits, ABCF Grading

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16604780Byung-il ChoiHours to be arrangedTBASUTRA - Contract Agreement (Off Campus In Person Instructn)Open
    Session 16604881Byung-il ChoiHours to be arrangedTBASUTRA - Contract Agreement (Off Campus In Person Instructn)Open
  • WAE 194: Advanced Writing Academic Eng

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    Advanced training in writing for ESL students who need to concentrate on paragraph and essay development. The course deals with the development of a variety of essay genres, including the personal narrative, summary/response and argumentation/persuasion. Key grammar points are reviewed and are expected to be mastered. May be repeated but counts only once toward graduation. Writing placement score or successful completion of ESL 192 determines placement in the course. A through F grading only. The Pass/No Credit option may not be used.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26139301Jun LyuMon. & Weds.09:30-12:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
  • WRT 101: Introductory Writing Workshop

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: A1

    An introduction to the foundations of writing, offering students a variety of rhetorical strategies and helping them develop creative and critical thinking, fluency, and correctness. Coursework creates ample opportunities for significant practice in reading, writing, and critical analysis. Emphasis on writing as a revision-based process. WRT 101 prepares students for WRT 102 and postsecondary academic writing. Prerequisite: a grade of C or better in WAE 194; below 580 on the Evidence-Based Reading and Writing SAT or below 1050 on the combined Critical Reading and Writing SAT (last administered Jan 2016); below 23 on the English Language Arts ACT or below 24 on the combined English and Writing ACT (last administered June 2015).

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16152630Jennifer AlbaneseFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26224101Katelynn DelucaMTTH01:30-04:30PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26224203Safet DabovicMTTH01:30-04:30PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26224304Lemuel ColeyMTTH01:30-04:30PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26224405Wilbur FarleyMTTH01:30-04:30PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26224506Matthew MirandaMTTH01:30-04:30PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26225607Michelle WhittakerMTTH01:30-04:30PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26222630Carolyn SofiaFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Closed
  • WRT 102: Intermediate Writing Workshop

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: A2 SBC: WRT

    A study of strategies for extended academic writing assignments including critical analysis, argument or point of view, and multi-source, college-level research essays. Students continue to develop rhetorical awareness, analytical proficiency, and academic research skills. At the end of the course students create a multimodal ePortfolio of final revised essays to be evaluated by their instructor and at least one outside reader. Prerequisite: WRT 101; 3 or higher on AP English exams; 580 or higher on the Evidence-Based Reading and Writing SAT or 1050 or higher on the combined Critical Reading and Writing SAT (last administered Jan 2016); 23 or higher on the English Language Arts ACT or 24 or higher on the combined English and Writing ACT (last administered June 2015); C or higher in an approved transfer course.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16128503Joseph LabriolaTues. & Thurs.01:30-04:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16135004Steven DubeTues. & Thurs.09:30-12:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16245730Jennifer YoungFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Closed
    Session 16148631Kathleen-Anna AmellaFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Closed
    Session 16123132Andrea PaldyFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 16614333Patrizia BenolichFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26172801Emily SafosTues. & Thurs.01:30-04:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26205702Soni AdhikariMon. & Weds.01:30-04:55PMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26619603Jennifer AlbaneseMon., Tues., Weds., Thurs., Fri.08:30-10:50AMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26619704Jessica KarbowiakMon., Tues., Weds., Thurs., Fri.08:30-10:50AMWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26218230Jennifer AlbaneseFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Closed
    Session 26222332Margaret KennedyFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Closed
    Session 26269533Kimberly Towers-KubikFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26224035Becky Goldberg PettyFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26614436Ghanashyam SharmaFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • WRT 200: Grammar and Style for Writers

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    A study of aspects of grammar that are most relevant to clear writing, including parts of speech, verbals, clauses, phrases, punctuation, and complete sentences. Students study prose style as a way to achieve rhetorical effectiveness and, through frequent writing, learn to apply principles of clarity, concision, and coherence. Sentence imitation, sentence combining, and sentence invention techniques are used to help students become more flexible in their syntactic fluidity. Several tests and short papers.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26600330MaryAnn DuffyFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • WRT 302: Critical Writing Seminar

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: G SBC: HFA+

    A writing seminar, with rotating historical, political, social, literary, and artistic topics suggested by the professors each semester. Frequent substantial writing projects are central to every version of the course. May be repeated for credit as the topic changes.

    Session Class # Section Topic Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16206130Fiction Writing Kevin CloutherFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • WRT 303: The Personal Essay

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    The personal essay is a form that has recently come back into fashion. In this class we will engage the form by writing our own personal essays as well as reading and responding to the work of writers who have come to define the genre: examples include E. B. White, Langston Hughes, and Raymond Carver as well as more contemporary writers such as Joan Didion and Gene Shepherd. We will explore the differences between shaping experience as truth in a personal essay or memoir and as a work of fiction. As a definition of personal essay evolves, we will consider whether personal writing and essay writing (or 'essaying') have a place in academic writing. Students in this class will also be able to prepare a personal statement for their application for graduate or professional school.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16151230Cynthia DavidsonFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26516230Cathleen RowleyFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • WST 103: Women, Culture, and Difference

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: G SBC: CER; HUM

    An introductory humanities survey focusing on women's traditional association with the home and men's association with public life and how writers, artists, philosophers, and religious thinkers have reflected upon those relationships over the past 150 years. Through lectures and critical analyses of novels, poetry, art, philosophy, and religious texts, the course explores how changing intellectual, artistic, and religious precepts have affected gender identity and different genres in the humanities.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16142330Shruti MukherjeeFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26265301John BailynHours to be arrangedTBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • WST 111: Intro Queer Studies/Humanities

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: G SBC: CER; HUM

    A survey of historical representations of queer difference from the late 19th century to the present. Through the examination of works of visual art, literary representations and philosophy, students develop an understanding of the moral and ethical issues surrounding lesbian/gay/bisexual/transgendered/queer identity. Themes include the construction of sexual and political difference, heterosexism and the nature of oppression, race/class/gender and sexuality, psychological theories of sexuality, and historical roots of these issues.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16599730Andrew EicherFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • WST 210: Contemp Issues in WaGS

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: F SBC: CER; SBS+

    A survey of contemporary issues in the field of Women's and Gender Studies. Potential topics for the course are timely and topical. Topics will consider legal, ethical, social, and political issues of the day, and will address the moral and ethical issues raised by them. Topics examples include Gender and Political Activism, Gender and Music Culture, Gender and Reality TV, Gender, Race, and Sports, Gender and Education, Sexual Medicine, and Gender and Social Media. May not be repeated for credit.

    Session Class # Section Topic Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16260530Gender Identity Constructions Stephanie BonvissutoFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • WST 247: Sociology of Gender

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: K SBC: SBS

    The historical and contemporary roles of women and men in American society; changing relations between the sexes; women's liberation and related movements. Themes are situated within the context of historical developments in the U.S. This course is offered as both SOC 247 and WST 247.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26509430Sophia BoutilierFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • WST 291: Introduction Feminist Theory

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: G SBC: ESI; HFA+

    An introductory survey of historical and contemporary interdisciplinary theories used in Women's and Gender Studies. Theoretical debates on sex, gender, sexuality, race, class, knowledge, discourse, representation are among the topics to be considered. The course will provide a strong theoretical foundation for further studies in Women's and Gender Studies.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26261530Melis UmutFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Closed
  • WST 371: Gender and Work

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: K SBC: SBS+

    Gender differences in workforce participation and occupational attainment as they have changed throughout U.S. history. Covers such topics as historical changes in workforce participation; economic, legal, and social factors affecting employment; career options; and pay equity. Readings and lectures focus on the historical and contemporary experience of American men and women, including differences by ethnicity and class. This course is offered as both SOC 371 and WST 371.

    Session Class # Section Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 26509530Hewan GirmaFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
  • WST 392: Topics in Women & Science

    Undergraduate 3 credits

    DEC: H SBC: STAS

    Current topics in women's studies such as social issues in science or women in science. May be repeated as the topic changes.

    Session Class # Section Topic Instructor Days Time Campus Enrollment Status
    Session 16515830Lgbtq Digital History Rachel CorbmanFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
    Session 26599930Politics Of Test-Tube Babies Annu DaftuarFlexible (Online)TBAWest (Main Campus)Open
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