|COURSE||CLASS NUMBER||COURSE DESCRIPTION||MEETING TIME||INSTRUCTOR||CLASS NOTE|
|COUN 110 : College Success||71962||Provides students with skills, tools, and techniques to reach educational objectives including time management, test taking, note taking, reading comprehension, memory development and more.||Tuesdays & Thursdays|
9:35 - 11:00 a.m.
|* This class is linked with ENG 100+49. If you enroll in this course, you must also take ENG 100W+49|
|ENG 100 – English Composition |
ENG 49 - Reading and Writing for College Composition
|ENG 100: 72409 |
ENG 49: 72410
|ENG 100: Practice in expository and argumentative writing based on analytical reading and|
critical thinking. Topics include methods of invention, organization and development,
principles of basic research, and the elements of style.
ENG 49: English 49 offers support for students enrolled in English 100.
Instruction will cover academic reading, reasoning, and writing
expected for transfer and associate-degree courses. Students will
read a variety of texts, review rules of grammar and essay form,
and practice essay-writing.
|Online||Richard Carr, Jr. |
|* This class is linked with COUN 110. If you enroll in this course, you must also take COUN 100|
|SOC 110 – Social Problems||70648||This course requires students to identify and analyze present day social problems in the United States, with emphasis on sociological factors involved, while including cross-cultural and multicultural analysis. Students will use scientific methods of approaches to and criteria for evaluating proposals for social betterment. Topics include poverty and economic inequality; gender inequality; racial and ethnic inequality; problems in the family, government, education, and the economy; crime; drug use; warfare and violence, among others. A critical evaluation of the causes and solutions will be discussed and examined. ||Online (Asynchronous) ||Sterling Briggs|
|AS 101: African American History I||72880||African-Americans in the history of the U.S. from Africa through Reconstruction with emphasis on the trans-Atlantic slave trade; colonial period; relations between African Americans and Native Americans; African Americans, Native Americans, whites and the creation of "race"; development of plantation system, slavery; gender specific oppression; African Americans, Native Americans, and the Revolution; the constitution; free African Americans in North and South, emerging class distinctions and African American cultures; westward expansion; emergence of sectionalism; African American and white women and abolitionism in the context of the Great Awakening; the anti-slavery movement, including relations to the women rights movement; the American West and connections between Mexican/American and African American history; African Americans and the Civil War; Reconstruction and post-war adjustments, including role of the African American middle class and working class.||Online (Asynchronous)||Mychal Odom|