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General Education Courses


ENGL1301: English Composition I

This class explores the principles and techniques of written expository and persuasive
composition. Using analysis, critical thinking, and a variety of communication strategies, students develop and improve their ability to write effectively. (45/3/0/3)

ENGL1302: English Composition II

This class applies the skills developed in English Composition I to the evaluation and interpretation of several literary forms, including short stories, poems, and plays. The ability to write effectively, persuasively, and with precision will be further improved.(45/3/0/3)

SOCI1301 Introduction to Sociology

This course addresses major theories, methods, and findings pertaining to the study of societies, institutions, organizations, and groups. The interrelationships of society, culture, and personality are addressed with emphasis on culture, socialization, social structure, class stratification, race and ethnicity, collective behavior, and social movements among others. (45/3/0/3)

SPCH1311: Introduction to Speech Communication

Students are introduced to the theories and practice of communication in interpersonal, small group, and public speech. This is a broad-based approach to acquiring skills necessary to vocally communicate ideas. Class projects involve selection of topic, analysis of audience, organization of data, and voice projection as required to provide competent oral presentations. (45/3/0/3)

MATH1321 Contemporary Mathematics

Intended for liberal arts and social science majors.  Topics include introductory treatments of sets and logic, financial mathematics, and probability and statistics. Instruction in the fundamentals of mathematics including analytical and problem solving skills. (45/3/0/3)

PSYC2301: General Psychology

This course is a survey of major topics in psychology. Students are introduced to the study of behavior and the factors that determine and affect behavior. (45/3/0/3)

GOVT2301: American Government I

Introduction to the theory and practice of politics and government in America at the national, state, and local levels. Topics include political theory, the American constitution, federalism, political participation and elections, the institutions of government, and domestic and foreign policies. (45/3/0/3)

BIOL2301: Anatomy & Physiology I

Study of the structure and function of human anatomy, including the neuroendocrine, integumentary, musculoskeletal, digestive, urinary, reproductive, respiratory, and circulatory systems. (45/3/0/3)

ECON2301 Principles of Economics


This foundational course in economics addresses both microeconomic and macroeconomic principles including supply and demand, elasticity, cost of production, markets, business cycles, unemployment and inflation, money, banking, and monetary policy. Students learn to recognize and explain essential economic forces and how they impact individual, corporate, and governmental policy and decision making. (45/3/0/3)

GOVT3311 Comparative Politics

Provides students with the opportunity to examine various political systems including democracies, republics, monarchies, and authoritarian regimes. Students learn to identify and understand their similarities and differences and to compare and contrast their relative strengths, weaknesses, and effectiveness resulting in the ability to apply a methodological approach to understanding and explaining variations in political behavior and political institutions impacting global politics and the issues facing each of the regions covered. (45/3/0/3)


 *45/3/0/3 Indicates number hours of theory/lab/externship/semester hrs.

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