Archives

Criminal Psychology

Students will explore current research and psychological and sociological theories regarding the effects of specific mental disorders, personality, biological influences, developmental issues, and social/environmental contributors to both general criminal behaviors, as well as specific crimes and criminal conduct. Also discussed/explored will be the psychological effects of crime on the victim and society at large, as well as introduction to the profiling and prediction of criminal and violent behaviors.

Special Topics in Psychology

This course is the study of content areas in psychology which have a research or theoretical base, but are not offered as part of the regular curriculum. Topics may include conflict/aggression, creativity, self-management, and rehabilitation. Although topics vary, students may only take the course once.

Independent Study

This course is an opportunity for the interested student with a good scholastic record to pursue independently the study of a subject while under the direction of a member of the professional staff. Subjects are chosen and arrangements are made to meet the needs of individual students.

Introductory Comparative Politics

This course is a comparative study of the political systems, ideologies, and institutions of selected European, Latin American, Asian, and African states. In this course we will give special attention to the dynamics of political change (including contemporary "transition to democracy") and their relationship to economic and social development.

Independent Study

This course is an opportunity for the interested student with a good scholastic record to pursue independently the study of a subject while under the direction of a member of the professional staff. Subjects are chosen and arrangements are made to meet the needs of individual students.

International Relations

An introduction to international politics and those forces which produce conflict and cooperation. Attention is given to the international political process with regard to economics, diplomacy, military power, international law, and the role of international organization.

Introduction to MRI Physics

This course is designed to prepare students interested in the Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) Program. The course is intended to provide students with a basic understanding of the principles of physics. Topics will include mechanics, thermodynamics, atomic structure, electric and magnetic fields, and radiation. Emphasis will be on the fundamentals necessary to understand methods of Magnetic Resonance Imaging.

College Physics 1

This is a non-calculus based lecture and laboratory course dealing with the major areas of physics including measurement, mechanics, heat and waves. The basic principles of these topics are studied in terms of their applications. Experience in trigonometry is recommended but not required. [48-48-96] Lab Fee

College Physics 2

This a trigonometry-based, lecture and laboratory course that includes a study of electricity, magnetism, light and modern physics.