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Online Summer Session

Courses run asynchronously and are conducted exclusively within Fordham University's online learning space, Fordham Blackboard, between May 28 and August 6. Visitors must register by May 12 to ensure timely receipt of login materials. 

Fordham students (FCRH, FCLC, GSB) should refer to the registration policies for more information.

Courses

ARHI 1101 PW1 Introduction to Art History: Europe (Closed)
Session III: May 28-August 6, 2019
Online

An introduction to the study of the art of Europe through key paintings, sculptures, architecture, and other art forms. Form, style, context, function, and the changing role of the artist in society are explored. Attributes: Fine Arts

CRN: 10052
Instructor: Pancza-Graham
3 credits


CBBU 1006 PW1 Special Topic: Leadership IP
Session I: May 28-June 27, 2019
Online

Being an effective leader in any organization will require individuals to be self-aware, as well as to understand how they impact the world around them. Mounting evidence suggests that a significant determinant of leadership effectiveness is having an accurate perception of one's own behavior (e.g., decision-making tendencies, approaches to resolving conflict, motivational effectiveness, etc.). Students will learn about leadership theories and explore their own behaviors. This 1-credit course fulfills the Leadership IP requirement for the Gabelli School of Business and is limited to full-time Gabelli School of Business students graduating in summer or fall 2019.

CRN: 10067
Instructor: Jason
1 credits


CMBU 2665 PW1 Business Communication (Closed)
Session III: May 28-August 6, 2019
Online

Improved competence in written and verbal business communication skills. Corporate cultures, international communication, conversational strategies, interviewing, problem solving, and business style are discussed.

CRN: 10098
Instructor: D'Agustino
3 credits


MGBU 3223 PW1 Principles of Management (Closed)
Session III: May 28-August 6, 2019
Online

Special emphasis on the role of the first-line supervisor in balancing, coordinating, and integrating individual and organizational needs. Subjects covered are the development of management thought, the supervisor as a decision-maker, and the process of planning, organizing, leading, and controlling organizational activities.

CRN: 10110
Instructor: D'Agustino
3 credits


CLAS 3030 PW1 Athenian Democracy (Closed)
Session III: May 28-August 6, 2019
Online

A historical overview and morphological description of democracy as it was practiced in Athens from 508 BCE until 322 BCE. In addition to surveying how Athenian democracy evolved in an overview of its most salient features, we will also investigate how classical Athenian democracy was imagined and criticized by leading thinkers contemporary with it. Fulfills the EP3 and Advanced History requirement in Fordham's core curriculum.

CRN: 10083
Instructor: Foster
4 credits


DTEM 2471 PW1 Writing for Online Media (Closed)
Session III: May 28-August 6, 2019
Online

New technologies, from closed-circuit television cameras to large databases, have shifted the information landscape in ways that call into question cultural assumptions and social norms about sharing, visibility, and the very essence of privacy. Can we have privacy in the digital age? Is mass surveillance justified? Whose interests are being served, and who is at risk? This course is designed to promote student awareness of, and sensitivity to the ethics, values, and latest developments in global privacy and surveillance. Attributes: JOUR, JWRI, NMDD, NMMI.Attributes: JOUR, JWRI, NMDD, NMMI.

CRN: 10089
Instructor: Strate
4 credits


ECON 1100 PW1 Basic Macroeconomics
Session III: May 28-August 6, 2019
Online

Investment, GDP, interest rates, the budget deficit, inflation, unemployment, banking, monetary and fiscal policies, and exchange rates appear frequently in the media but are often little understood. Macroeconomics studies these aggregates and their inter-connection and looks as well at the influence of the Federal Reserve and the government. Attributes: ACMI, BUMI, FRSS, IPE, LPBC, SSCI, ACMI, BUMI, FRSS, IPE, LPBC, SSCI

CRN: 10121
Instructor: Anderson
3 credits


ECON 1200 PW1 Basic Microeconomics
Session III: May 28-August 6, 2019
Online

Microeconomics focuses on the decisions and interaction of consumers and businesses, resulting in an understanding of the process by which prices and quantities are determined in a market setting. Forms of industrial organization such as competition, monopoly, and oligopoly are explored. Also studied are the markets for labor and other factors of production. Attributes: ACMI, BUMI, ENST, FRSS, IPE, SSCI, ACMI, BUMI, ENST, FRSS, IPE, SSCI

CRN: 10124
Instructor: Del Giacco
3 credits


ECON 2140 PW1 Statistics I (Closed)
Session III: May 28-August 6, 2019
Online

The primary objective of this course is to develop an understanding of elementary statistical theories and concepts. This course has a prerequisite of one semester of Calculus and/or Finite Mathematics. The examples used throughout the lectures will be geared toward economic and business thinking. Attributes: BUMI, IPE, URST, BUMI, IPE, URST

CRN: 10126
Instructor: Migliaccio
4 credits


ECON 2142 PW1 Statistical Decision Making
Session III: May 28-August 6, 2019
Online

This computer-assisted course develops the student's ability to collect data, postulate a hypothesis or a model, select the appropriate statistical technique, analyze the data using statistical software, draw correct statistical inferences, and clearly summarize the findings. Specific topics include chi-squares, analysis of variance, simple and multiple regression and correlation models, time series analysis, and quality control. (Prereq: Statistics I) Attributes: IPE

CRN: 10131
Instructor: Burke
4 credits


ENGL 2000 PW1 Texts and Contexts: Contemporary Satire and Social Change (Closed)
Session III: May 28-August 6, 2019
Online

From the writings of the ancient Greeks to television shows like South Park, satire has been used to point out problems in society. This course will track the progress and effects of satire from its "heyday" in the Eighteenth Century to today. How has satire evolved? How can satire be used to elicit real lasting change? How does satire navigate through systems set in place to monitor and restrict free speech? These are some of the questions we will be considering throughout the course. Attributes: EP 2

CRN: 10151
Instructor: Papp
3 credits


ENGL 3650 PW1 STAYIN' ALIVE: PERFORMING RACE AND ETHNICITY IN 1970's US FILM AND LITERATURE (Closed)
Session III: May 28-August 6, 2019
Online

Using film - Hollywood and Independent - as the primary texts, this course will introduce students to many of the debates surrounding the political and social climate of the U.S. in the 1970s marked by the increasing influence of identity politics., The Ethnic Revival, and black power. Using texts ranging from Shaft and The Godfather to Saturday Night Fever and Serpico, this interdisciplinary class will use film, media, and performance studies to consider the ways in which intersecting modes of identity develop and change across U.S. historical eras, particularly through the dissemination of media images. Ancillary reading will draw from autobiographies, journalism, history, and popular criticism. Attributes: Advanced Literature

CRN: 10156
Instructor: Poulson-Bryant
4 credits


ENGL 4403 PW1 Extraordinary Bodies (Closed)
Session III: May 28-August 6, 2019
Online

From freak shows to the Americans with Disabilities Act, people with non-normative bodies have received special, and not always welcome, attention from their peers. This course will study the experience of people with anomalous bodies from a variety of personal and social perspectives. Fulfills the Values seminar/EP4 requirement in Fordham's core curriculum.

CRN: 10163
Instructor: Sanchez
4 credits


ENGL 4403 PW2 Extraordinary Bodies (Closed)
Session III: May 28-August 6, 2019
Online

From freak shows to the Americans with Disabilities Act, people with non-normative bodies have received special, and not always welcome, attention from their peers. This course will study the experience of people with anomalous bodies from a variety of personal and social perspectives. Fulfills the Values seminar/EP4 requirement in Fordham's core curriculum.

CRN: 10165
Instructor: Sanchez
4 credits


HIST 1100 PW1 Understanding Historical Change: American History (Closed)
Session III: May 28-August 6, 2019
Online

This course focuses on significant periods in the development of the United States and considers them in the light of certain elements shaping that history. Among these elements are the constitutional and political system and the society's ideals, structure, economic policy, and world outlook.

CRN:
Instructor: Gauthier
3 credits


MATH 1203 PW1 Applied Calculus (Closed)
Session III: May 28-August 6, 2019
Online

Calculus for non-science majors. Topics include derivatives of polynomial, rational, exponential, and logarithmic functions; curve-sketching and optimization problems; and the definite integral.

CRN: 10177
Instructor: Wisniewski
3 credits


MEST 3620 PW1 Islam in America
Session III: May 28-August 6, 2019
Online

This course will examine the history of Islam and the experience of Muslims in America from the time of the slave trade to the present day. Through a close analysis of both primary and secondary materials, students will explore - through speaking and writing exercises - the rich diversity of U.S. Muslim communities and their multi-faceted contributions to the global umma and the formation of an "American Islam". Fulfills the EP 3 and Pluralism requirements in Fordham's core curriculum.

CRN: 10170
Instructor: Kueny
4 credits


SPAN 2500 PW1 Approaches to Literature
Session III: May 28-August 6, 2019
Online

A basic course in Spanish literature. Close readings in the major forms - prose fiction, poetry, and drama - and an introduction to the varieties of critical strategies for reading them. Attributes: Advanced Literature

CRN: 10207
Instructor: Lehman
4 credits


PHIL 1000 PW1 Philosophy of Human Nature (Closed)
Session III: May 28-August 6, 2019
Online

Introduction to the philosophical study of human existence, including consideration of freedom, mind-body, knowledge, etc. Texts include Plato, Augustine or Aquinas, and Descartes.

CRN: 10208
Instructor: Begun
3 credits


PHIL 3000 PW1 Philosophical Ethics (Closed)
Session III: May 28-August 6, 2019
Online

Exploration of diverse approaches to the understanding of morality, including the study of value and obligations, the good and happiness, right and duty. Texts include Aristotle and Kant.

CRN: 10217
Instructor: Metzger
3 credits


PHIL 3000 PW2 Philosophical Ethics (Closed)
Session III: May 28-August 6, 2019
Online

Exploration of diverse approaches to the understanding of morality, including the study of value and obligations, the good and happiness, right and duty. Texts include Aristotle and Kant.

CRN: 10220
Instructor: Kee
3 credits


PSYC 2600 PW1 Social Psychology (Closed)
Session III: May 28-August 6, 2019
Online

An examination of how others shape an individual's behavior. A review of selected topics of interpersonal behavior, including antisocial and prosocial behavior, prejudice, attraction, social influence, attitudes and persuasion, research methods. Attributes: Advanced Social Science

CRN: 10230
Instructor: Sose Selimotic
4 credits


THEO 1000 PW1 Faith and Critical Reason (Closed)
Session III: May 28-August 6, 2019
Online

An introductory theology course designed to acquaint students with the analytical study of religion and religious experience and to provide critical categories for evaluating the history of theological discourse. The academic study of some of the forms, concepts, experiences and theological formulations found in Christianity and other traditions will be introduced.

CRN: 10271
Instructor: Camosy
3 credits


THEO 3711 PW1 Sacred Texts of the Middle East (Closed)
Session III: May 28-August 6, 2019
Online

This course introduces students to religious literature from the Middle East, broadly conceived. In the course, students will learn to analyze and contextualize texts from Ancient Egypt and mesopotamia as well as foundational texts of Judaism, Christianity, Islam, and Zoroastrianism, including the Hebrew Bible and rabbinic writings, the New Testament and early Christian writings, the Qur'an and early Muslim writings. Special attention will be paid to the interactions of these traditions and communities as well as their enduring legacies. Fulfills the Sacred Texts and Global Studies attributes in Fordham's core curriculum.

CRN: 10272
Instructor: Fiano
3 credits