A one credit pass/fail course, opened to students in good academic standing, whose internship employers require that they receive course credit. The student must first seek to obtain academic credit through their major department. Will not count toward degree requirements in any UCB school or college. No appeals for credit toward degrees or for letter grades in the course will be entertained. Because this course does not apply to any degree program, it is not eligible for financial aid.
Introduces students to the critical need for and approaches to the practice of creative and effective leadership. Premised on the idea that the potential for leadership is present in all of us. Approved for arts and sciences core curriculum: ideals and values.
One 1-hour lecture and one 2-hour lab per week. Introduces students to the U.S. Air Force and the USAF officer profession. Uses instructor lectures, films and videos, and group activities to examine Air Force issues, officership qualities, and military customs and courtesies. Emphasizes the communication skills necessary for an Air Force officer.
Introduces to the naval profession. Instruction emphasizes the mission, organization, and warfare components of the Navy and Marine Corps. Included is an overview of officer and enlisted ranks and rates, training, and education. Naval customs and courtesies, military justice, leadership and nomenclature are also covered. This course exposes the student to the professional competencies required to become a naval officer.
Introduces fundamentals of leadership and the United States Army. Examines its organization, customs, and history as well as its current relevance and purpose. Students also investigate basic leadership and management skills necessary to be successful in both military and civilian settings. Includes fundamentals of Army leadership doctrine, team-building concepts, time and stress management, an introduction to cartography and land navigation, marksmanship, briefing techniques, and some basic military tactics.
Continues the investigation of leadership in small organizations. Covers selected topics such as basic troop leading procedures, military first aid and casualty evacuation concepts, creating ethical work climates, an introduction to Army organizations and installations, and a further examination of basic military tactics. Introduces students to effective military writing styles.
Explores various practices and traditions that lead to a balanced, physical, mental, emotional, and spiritual life critical to the practice of effective leadership. May be repeated up to 3 total credit hours.
Introduces fundamental principles of leadership and ethics. Emphasizes application of the principles for self-development and organizational effectiveness. Approved for arts and sciences core curriculum: ideals and values.
Explores challenges to leadership at the community level such as drug abuse, poverty, decline of infrastructure, care of the aged, etc. Gives particular attention to the development of effective leadership responses to community difficulties at university, city, state, and national levels. Approved for GT-SS3. Approved for arts and sciences core curriculum: contemporary societies.
Critical examination and practical exploration of computer technologies, digital communication, and electronic information systems and services for new students. Prerequisites: Restricted to students with 0-56 credits (Freshmen or Sophomore) only.
Constructions of Knowledge is an interdisciplinary, cross-cultural exploration of different ways of knowing. Students will gain an understanding of their own approaches to knowledge acquisition. Texts will come from various genres: poetry, prose, fiction, scholarly articles and film and performance. The course will explore cultural assumptions about knowledge and learning and look at how gender, race, class and other categories of cultural identity shape and interpret concepts of knowledge. Students will explore intellectual, emotional, spiritual and other types of knowledge. Same as ARSC 2000. Approved for arts and sciences core curriculum: ideals and values.
One 1-hour lecture and one 2-hour lab per week. Studies air power from balloons and dirigibles through the jet age and historically reviews air power employment in military and nonmilitary operations in support of national objectives. Looks at the evolution of air power concepts and doctrine and introduces the development of communicative skills.
Surveys international maritime history and provides a review of American maritime history and policy. Examines American naval involvement in regional and global conflicts, evolution in technology and management, the role of the navies in foreign policy, and the influence of seapower on history. Discusses historical examples and current trends.
Comprehensively reviews advanced leadership and management concepts including motivation, attitudes,communication skills, problem solving, human needs and behavior, and leadership self development. Students continue to refine effective written and oral communications skills and to explore topics such as the basic branches of the Army, and officer and NCO duties. Students conduct classroom and practical exercises in small unit light infantry tactics and are prepared to perform as midlevel leaders in the cadet organization.
Focuses on leadership and management functions in military and corporate environments. Studies various components of Army leadership doctrine to include the four elements of leadership, leadership principles, risk management and planning theory, the be-know-do framework, and the Army leadership evaluation program. Continue to refine communication skills.
Examination of the theoretical framework of social identity development, individual-group, cultural - and institutional- power dynamics, and the resulting inequalities formed by systems of privilege and oppression. Application of theory of both how specific forms of privilege and oppression, and their intersections, are manifested in society and how leadership is used to continue these systems or lead to empowerment and liberation. Department enforced coreq., LDSP 2910. Prerequisites: Requires a prerequisite course of LDSP 1000 (minimum grade C).
Examines the challenges of leadership posed by changeand major global issues affecting everyone. Explores issues such as human rights, hunger, disease, large-scale collective violence, and environmental deterioration with a special emphasis on effective, long-term leadership strategies.
Studies multilevel issues that originate in organizational settings but carry community and global implications. Encourages students to fully explore the complexity and interrelatedness of issues with a special emphasis on leadership and ethical implications. Same as PRLC 2820.
Studies multilevel issues that originate in organizational settings but carry community and global implications. Encourages students to fully explore the complexity and interrelatedness of issues with a special emphasis on leadership and ethical implications. Same as LDSP 2820.