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Attention: Undergraduate Students

Don't miss out on enrolling in Spring Summer courses! Seats are still available. Please contact the Department if you experience any issues when adding a class.

Mar 23, 2018

Spring Summer 2018 Course offerings:

Session 1: Monday, April 30 - Friday, June 15

Session 2: Monday, June 18 - Friday, August 3

Session 3 (sessions 1 and 2 combined) Monday, April 30 - Friday, August 3

 

Course

Days

Time

Term

Instructor

Room Location

Course Description

POL SCI 1AA3 Government, Politics & Power Mon & Wed 6:30 pm – 9:30 pm 2 TBA DSB AB103 What forces shape the political process? Towards what ends? In whose interests? In this course we will investigate these questions by focusing on the ideas, institutions, and structures that have shaped the contemporary political landscape.
POL SCI 1AB3 Politics & Power in a Globalizing World Tues & Thurs 6:30 pm – 9:30 pm 1 TBA ETB 238 This course explores theories of conflict/cooperation, cases of international action/inaction, and the formal and informal rules written by global political actors. We will also ask questions about why states resemble or differ from one another.
POL SCI 2C03
Force & Fear, Crime & Punishment
Mon & Wed 6:30 pm – 9:30 pm 1 TBA ETB 235 This course examines the use of the criminal justice system, other coercive policies and the use of actual force by governments in Canada and other democratic states and the impact it has on citizens.
POL SCI 2I03
Global Politics
Tues & Thurs 6:30 pm – 9:30 pm 2 Mark Busser DSB AB103 A study of institutions and processes of the international political system.
POL SCI 3GC3
Global Climate Change
Tues & Thurs 6:30 pm – 9:30 pm 1 Robert O'Brien LRW 1056 This course provides students with an introduction to the domestic and international politics of climate change.
POL SCI 3NN3 Statistical Analysis Mon & Wed 6:30 pm – 9:30 pm 2 TBA CNH 106 Social scientific research often produces enormous quantities of primary data - on voters, states, beliefs, and actions. This course highlights statistical techniques we can use to simplify that data - allowing us to identify patterns and relationships.