SOCIOLOGY ON DEMAND
INTRODUCTION TO SOCIOLOGY
Syllabus
 


Course Syllabus

INTRODUCTION TO SOCIOLOGY
Spring Semester 2019

SYLLABUS AGREEMENT
A course syllabus is a document of policies and standards between teacher and student - you and me. You should read, understand and follow the information, policies and procedures and requirements in this document. It is your responsibility to address any questions or concerns that you may have about the terms of the course syllabus as soon as your concerns are realized.  I reserve the right to amend the syllabus and the class assignment schedule at any time during the semester. In the event of a change to the syllabus, you will be notified by email and announcements made in-class.

COURSE INFORMATION:
Course Name and Number: 
Introductory Sociology - Sociology 1113 
Section: 401 CRN: 21206
Section: 640 CRN: 22942
Section: 402 CRN: 23245
Start Date: 01/14/2019
End Date: 05/12/2019
Format: On-campus lecture

CLASS MEETINGS
Day(s), Time(s), Campus/Room #: 
MW, 09:30-10:50 am, WCLIBA 136 

MW, 01:00-2:20 pm, WCLIBA 140


ADJUNCT FACULTY: Dr. John Lamberton

CONTACTING ME
You may contact me at my TCC email address: 
john.lamberton@tulsacc.edu  I usually return student emails within 24 hours of receipt. If you have an emergency, you may use my personal email address at  drj@drjohnlamberton.com (Not for regular use). 

RESUME & CURRICULUM VITAE ONLINE AT: 
www.drjohnlamberton.com

Campus Office #: WEST CAMPUS ROOM 128     TCC Phone: (918) 595-7118

Office Hours: 
It is my desire to purposely address what ever academic issues you may experience in this course.   To adequately address your concerns, it is advised that you schedule an appointment with me during office hours listed in the syllabus. During the Spring 2019 semester, office hours are scheduled on Mondays and Wednesdays from 11:00 am to 12:30 pm and 2:30 pm to 3:30 pm.  If you are not able to meet during these office hours, please contact me during class or by email and I will try to schedule a more convenient time to meet.  

School Office Information
School: School of Liberal Arts and Communication
Campus/Office #: MCS18
Phone: (918) 595-7123

STUDENT SUPPORT:

TECHNICAL SUPPORT
Call2000 at 918-595-2000 or email 
call2000@tulsacc.edu for help with technology, such as Blackboard, TCC email, or MyTCC. Technology issues are not an excuse for failing to complete an assignment on time.

ACADEMIC & STUDENT SERVICES
Information about 
Student Resources is available on the TCC Website.
Safety and Wellness information is available on the 
MyTCC Safety and Wellness page.

COURSE DESCRIPTION AND PREREQUISITES:
This course features a general survey of the scientific discipline of Sociology. Introduction to Sociology examines the basic concepts, theories, and perspectives in Sociology. Topics include the nature of society and the foundations of social life, along with specialized areas as groups, culture, social class, social institutions, and social change. Sociological concepts are presented to help you to understand the social influences in everyday life. Course Prerequisites: There are no course prerequisites for Introduction to Sociology.

NEXT COURSE IN SEQUENCE:
Sociology 2113 – Social Problems in America

TEXTBOOKS, SUPPLIES, & OTHER RESOURCES:
Required Online Textbook
Title: Sociology: Understanding and Changing the Social World
Website: 
https://open.lib.umn.edu/sociology/ The text book is part of the OER common book library system. Consequently, the text book is free. A link to the website where the textbook can be accessed is posted on Blackboard and on each page of my website at drjohnlamberton.com.

STUDENT-REGULATED LEARNING COMMUNITY
TCC students represent a rich variety of backgrounds and perspectives. TCC Faculty are committed to providing an atmosphere for learning that respects diversity. That commitment will be manifested through the creation of a student-centered learning community in this class. A student-centered learning pedagogy encourages you to become an active participant in your college education rather than becoming a passive receiver of information which you may have experienced in high school. While working together in a student-centered learning community, you are asked to:

  1. take responsibility for your education through active participation
  2. share unique experiences, values and beliefs
  3. be open to the views of others
  4. honor the uniqueness of your colleagues
  5. appreciate the opportunity that we should learn from each other in this class
  6. value each other’s opinions and communicate in a respectful manner
  7. be respectful of discussions in class
  8. create a safe learning environment

Benefits of collaborative learning include:

  1. You can become friends or acquaintances in class which tends to reduce the social barriers of novelty.
  2. Your attendance should be consistent with few, if any, absences
  3. Your grades should improve
  4. Study groups are fostered outside the classroom
  5. You should become a more active participant in your educational experience

Beginning the first day of class and at the beginning of various class periods throughout the semester, you may be asked to interact with fellow classmates by greeting each other and learning each classmate’s first name (at a minimum). You should learn basic social facts about your classmates as well as share your own personal facts that may contribute to the rich social fabric of a well-formed student-centered learning community. 

MY BELIEFS REGARDING SUCCESS IN THIS CLASS

Fear, apprehension, fatigue and lack of focus in class may negatively affect your ability to hear, listen, remember, memorize and think critically among other social skills sets. This class is designed to reduce or eliminate any normal social barriers that are naturally inherent in new and different social situations to build a successful learning community. 
You should not let your personal biases diminish your success in this course. Based upon years of teaching at seven colleges and universities in Oklahoma and success as an entrepreneur in the private sector, it is my opinion that successful achievement in this class, in college, and in life is directly correlated with motivation, attitude and perspective. Whether you simply seek a score or grade in this class or whether you want to learn and become well-educated, the study of Sociology can create personal and social value and help you succeed in college or in a professional occupation. You should demonstrate a positive attitude and passion for your daily actions to be academically competent. Your educational experience may have been one in which you were "pushed" by your parents, teachers, or other significant others to become academically successful. However, in college, the quality and success of your educational experience is up to you through your daily choices. College is like an academic buffeteria in which you have the option of taking part of an exciting and diverse course curriculum or choosing to participate very little or none. The choice is up to you. The concepts taught in this class are designed to help you become more self-directed and socially successful.

YOUR RESPONSIBILITIES TO THIS COURSE
It is advised that should an unforeseeable problem occur (that could interfere with your class performance), please notify me ASAP so that we may address your concern. The material accompanying the text and handouts should be treated as required reading and may be included in the class discussion and exams. You are therefore responsible for all assigned text reading, as well as all the information that is discussed or otherwise included in class. You should be aware of all class assignments, presentation and exam dates that are listed in the accompanying course calendar without my reminding you. You are expected to be prepared (completed assigned readings) to discuss pertinent topics each class period as scheduled. If you attend class unprepared, you should expect your grade to be negatively affected as a result. All assignments are to be turned in at the beginning of class on the date due unless otherwise instructed. Any assignment handed in late on the date due may receive no credit unless prior arrangements have been made with me. There are no exceptions. This means sickness, no printer cartridge, computer error, illness, funerals, flat tire, no parking place, etc. are not acceptable reasons to miss required tests and assignments.

LEARNING OUTCOMES: 

Institutional Learning Outcomes:


Tulsa Community College graduates should value cultural diversity, ethical behavior, and the unique role of public education in sustaining a free society. The following institutional learning outcomes function independently and in concert. TCC graduates demonstrate: 1. Communication Skills; 2. Critical Thinking; 3. Personal Responsibility; and 4. Social Responsibility.

Program Learning Outcomes:


To access program learning outcomes specific to a degree or certificate, go to the 
online catalog and click Programs, then select your program from the list and scroll down to Program Learning Outcomes.

Course Learning Outcomes:

  • You will compare and contrast major theoretical perspectives in Sociology
  • You will analyze research methods used to study social life.
  • You will explain major issues related to social inequalities
  • You will evaluate the role of social institutions in society
  • You will apply key sociological concepts to culture, socialization, deviance and social change

TEACHING METHODS:
Classes may include lectures, whole group discussion, computer lab work, small group work, and formal workshops (guest speakers). In the small group sessions, you may discuss reading and course assignments, practice applications of new concepts, and perform critical thinking exercises. You are expected to master independent study during the semester.
 

GRADING POLICY
 & SPECIFIC LEARNING ASSESSMENT TECHNIQUES
You will be assessed regularly over all the course material through quizzes, writing assignments, class projects, presentations, tests, and class discussions.

1. 
INFORMATION ORGANIZER(IO) 
You should purchase, create, develop and maintain a three-ring binder beginning
the first week of class with Dividers or Tabs to store GRADED ASSIGNMENTS, SYLLABUS, READING SCHEDULE, CALENDAR OF ASSIGNMENTS AND EVENTS, NOTES, HAND-OUTS, AND CAMPUS SERVICES information, etc. The IO should have a plastic cover that will allow you to insert a picture or pictures within the plastic cover.  The IO cover should stimulate a feeling that encourages achievement in this class. 

The IO will be evaluated twice during the semester: mid-term week and finals week of the semester. Refer to the COURSE SCHEDULE for exact dates. IO’s may be maintained on a laptop if the electronic file is in one complete PDF file and includes all the documents that are to be maintained in a three-ring binder. (Handouts and returned assignments should be scanned and filed as part of the electronic file). 

The INFORMATION ORGANIZER (IO) is a "living" file designed to organize all your course information detailed in the previous paragraph. The IO is not merely an onerous and irrelevant assignment created for receiving a grade. The IO should be a "living" reference tool that can be referred to regularly during the semester. The IO will be evaluated two times during the semester: at mid-term and before the final exam. Each evaluation will be worth 25 points. Evaluations are based upon IO content, appearance and organization. The IO is valued at 50 total points. The IO can be used as a reference during each scheduled Exam.

The INFORMATION ORGANIZER measures student competencies in note-taking, information organization, acquiring and evaluating information, organizing and maintaining files, time management, comprehension and reliability.

2. UNANNOUNCED ASSIGNMENTS & QUIZZES
There may be several unannounced in-class and out-of-class writing assignments or pop-quizzes covering the material and chapters presented in the text at the time. If students are absent the day of an unscheduled in-class assignment or are absent on a day when a homework assignment is due, students may not receive credit for that assignment unless the absence was an Excused Absence. Excused absences are only granted for very special circumstances are deemed reasonable by me. However, out of class assignments may always be submitted before the due date. Assignments and quizzes are valued at 10 points. UNANNOUNCED QUIZZES measure competencies in listening, memory, study habits, class preparation, note-taking and time management.

3. WRITTEN PAPER

STUDENT-REGULATED LEARNING COMMUNITIES
TCC students represent a rich variety of backgrounds and perspectives. This course is committed to providing an atmosphere for learning that respects diversity. That commitment will be manifested through the development of a student-centered learning community in this class. Student-centered learning encourages you to become an active participant in your college education rather than a passive receiver of information which you may have experienced in high school. While working together in a student-centered learning community, you are asked to:

1. take responsibility for their education through active participation

2. share unique experiences, values and beliefs

3. be open to the views of others

4. honor the uniqueness of their colleagues

5. appreciate the opportunity that we have to learn from each other in this class

6. value each other’s opinions and communicate in a respectful manner

7. be respectful of discussions in class

8. create a safe learning environment

Using the syllabus excerpt as a starting point, write a minimum of a three-page paper discussing the benefits of and obstacles to creating college or university student-centered learning communities within college courses.  What are the responsibilities of students, faculty and colleges or universities to creating and building very successful student-centered learning communities in college courses?  What strategies do you recommend for building strong and meaningful student-centered learning communities?  Include at least four academic resources (at least two academic websites and two peer-reviewed articles) in your paper and include them as citations in the paper and on a Bibliography page.  Additional Specifications: Title page with title of paper, your name, the course name, the date that the assignment is due, and a Bibliography page.  Use twelve-point font, double-spaced, justify right margins, use one-inch margins on the top and the bottom, and schedule an appointment with the Writing Center for a review of your paper.  The maximum value of the essay paper is 100 points. The DUE DATE for the presentation is April 15, 2019. 

The WRITTEN PAPER measures competencies in writing, comprehension, information organization, goal setting and social interaction.

4. ORAL PRESENTATION
You will perform a 5-7 minute oral presentations using a visual aid such as Power Point, Presi, Emaze or other computer-based application. You should integrate the visual aid into your presentation.  The visual aid should include pertinent points to your presentation.  It may also include pictures and/or videos. 

There is no make-up available for missed oral presentations. If you are not in class on the day your presentation is scheduled, you may not receive credit for the oral assignment. If a scheduling conflict arises significantly BEFORE the date of a presentation, you are asked to contact me immediately to re-schedule the presentation. (The discretion for granting a rescheduled presentation rests with me.)

The ORAL PRESENTATION measures competencies in critical thinking, information organization, communication, and presenting information in a social situation and is valued at 100 points.

5. EXAMS
There will be four exams during the semester that will be comprised of objective questions including of True-False, Multiple Choice and Fill-in-the-Blank and short answer questions. Each exam will be worth 100 points. Although the Final exam will cover the final 25% of course content, it may also contain questions covering all the material presented in the course. There will be Reviews before each scheduled Exam. Reviews and a few sample test questions may be posted on Blackboard one class period before the scheduled test date. Students may use their INFORMATION ORGANIZER on each of the Exams. STUDENTS THAT ENTER CLASS AFTER THE FIRST STUDENT HAS FINISHED AN EXAM AND LEFT THE CLASSROOM WILL NOT BE ABLE TO ENTER CLASS AND TAKE THE EXAM.  A MAKE-UP EXAM MAY OR MAY NOT BE SCHEDULED DEPENDING UPON THE INTEGRITY OF THE REASON FOR THE TARDINESS. 

EXAMS measure competencies in memory, information organization, time management, note-taking, critical thinking and test-taking.

6. ATTENDANCE & ACTIVE PARTICIPATION
Regular and consistent class attendance is required to be successful in this course. If you accumulate four or more unexcused absences or six excused and unexcused absences, your final grade may be reduced a minimum of one-letter grade and/or you may be administratively withdrawn from the course depending upon your circumstances. You may obtain an excused absence by emailing me prior to your absence. If there is an emergency which necessitates an email after the absence, please send an email ASAP.

You should regularly and actively participate in class discussions. By the end of the semester, you may accumulate up to 100 points for your consistent attendance and participation in class discussions, class projects and class assignments whether these assignments are voluntary or required.   Attendance and Active Participation will be scored according by two criteria: (1) your attendance record; (2) my subjective evaluation of your class participation including regular voluntary discussion, complying with class projects and learning suggestions, taking advantage of TCC student resources and adding to class activities in unique ways. Participation points will be posted on Blackboard twice during the semester: around mid-term and during Finals Week.

ATTENDANCE measures competencies in reliability, dependability, goal setting, time management, critical thinking and social interaction.

7. EXTRA CREDIT
Extra Credit Assignments may be scheduled throughout the semester. These assignments may include information about TCC presented by representatives from a variety of TCC Campus Services such as the Campus Police, Reading and Writing Center, Library, Student Life, etc.

COURSE GRADING:

  • A = 90 – 100%.
  • B = 80 – 89%.
  • C = 70 – 79%
  • D = 60 – 69%
  • F = 59% or below.

MEANING OF LETTER GRADES
A: Earned by work whose excellent quality indicates a full mastery of the subject and course assignments are of extraordinary distinction. 
B: Earned by work that indicates a good comprehension of the course material, a good command of the skills needed to work with the course material, and the student’s full engagement with the course requirements and activities.
C: Earned by work that indicates an adequate and satisfactory, comprehension of the course material and the skills needed to work with the course material and indicates the student has met basic requirements for completing assigned work and participating in class activities.
D: Earned by work that is unsatisfactory but that indicates some minimal command of the course materials and some minimal participation in class activities that is worthy of course credit.
F: Earned by work that is unsatisfactory and unworthy of course credit. 

STUDENT RESPONSIBILITY:
Your input is welcomed and encouraged in this class. It is also advised that should an unforeseeable problem (that could interfere with class performance) occur; notify me ASAP so that alternate arrangements may be made. The material accompanying the text and handouts should be treated as mandatory reading and will be included in the class discussion and exams. You are, therefore, responsible for all assigned text reading, as well as all the information that is discussed or otherwise included in class. You should be aware of all assignments, presentations, and exam dates that are listed in the COURSE CALENDAR at the end of the syllabus without reminders from me. You are expected to be prepared (completed assigned readings) to discuss pertinent topics each class session as scheduled. If you attend class unprepared, you should expect your grades to be negatively affected as a result. All assignments are to be turned in at the beginning of class on the date due unless otherwise instructed. Any assignment handed in late on the date due will receive reduced or no credit. There are no exceptions. Again, this means sickness, no printer cartridge, computer error, illness, funerals, flat tire, no parking place etc. are not acceptable excuses for ignoring assignments.

ATTENDANCE/PARTICIPATION:
Regular class attendance is required to be successful in this course. If you accumulate four or more unexcused absences or six excused and unexcused absences, your final grade may be reduced a minimum of one-letter grade and/or you may be administratively withdrawn from the course depending upon your circumstances. You may obtain an excused absence by emailing me prior to your absence. If there is an emergency which necessitates an email after the absence, please send an email ASAP.  Students may receive an approved absence by emailing me prior to the beginning of the class detailing the reasons for your impending absence.

LATE ARRIVAL:
You should be seated when class begins. If you find they are unable to arrive in class on time, please discuss being tardy with me. If you are late to class on multiple occasion, you may be asked not to enter the classroom unless you can arrive on time. You should be responsible for your education and your actions.

TIME COMMITMENT:
This is a three-credit hour course. Studies indicate that, on average, for every hour of course credit, you should expect to spend as much as two hours of outside time on course work per week i.e., reading, homework, discussion, studying etc. For this course, that means a minimum of six hours of outside time per week. Some may spend more, depending on their level of expertise.

CELL PHONES/TEXTING/WORKING ON OTHER CLASS ASSIGNMENTS, BROWSING THE INTERNET OR PLAYING GAMES ON A LAPTOP COMPUTER: DON’T DO IT - Be a responsible and respectful student in this course.
 

ANNOUNCEMENTS
There may be announcements about procedures or assignments made in this class or posted on the TCC Course website or distributed through a course group email.

LATE ASSIGNMENTS AND MAKE-UP WORK:
The score for late assignments may be reduced by a letter grade unless the late assignment is approved by me accepted by discussing the reason for a late assignment with me prior to the due date.

COURSE WITHDRAWAL:
See 
Course Enrollment and Withdrawal for information on withdrawing from a course. You may be Administratively Withdrawn for excessive unexcused absences. If you determine that they will not be completing the course, it is your responsibility to officially withdraw from the course through Admission/Registrar's office. After the withdrawal deadline, you will receive the grade earned based on completed work for the semester. Failure to follow this procedure may result yours receiving a regular grade of "F" at the end of the semester.

You should begin the process of withdrawal with a discussion with me. Withdrawal after the drop/add period can alter the financial aid award for the current and future semesters. You may receive an outstanding bill from TCC if the recalculation leaves a balance due to TCC. If you who stop participating in the course and fail to officially withdraw from this course, you may experience financial aid consequences.

PROCEDURES FOR WITHDRAWAL: 
If you are thinking about withdrawal from this course, talk with me. There may be other options open to you besides withdrawal. It is strongly advised that you discuss your situation with me before you decide to withdraw from a course. My preference is for you to perform well academically, complete the course and to learn the fundamentals of Introduction to Sociology.

FAILURE TO WITHDRAW POLICY
Do not allow the difficulties of a situation to exert a negative effect on an academic transcript.
 Be responsible, attentive, and proactive. AN "AW" WILL NOT BE ASSIGNED FOR STUDENTS WHO FAIL TO EXERCISE PERSONAL RESPONSIBILITY.

INCLEMENT WEATHER AND CLASS CANCELLATION POLICY
When severe winter weather hits, you may assume that TCC will be open for classes unless there is an announcement on television and radio stations. TCC does not automatically close if Tulsa Public Schools close. If this class is cancelled, an email will be sent to you an hour before the class is scheduled to meet. It is always a good idea to check your email before coming to class for various announcements. Please note; if class is being held as scheduled you are responsible for any assignments that are due. There may not be an opportunity to make up missed assignments. Assignments may be emailed to me if it is received before the time class begins.
 

DISABILITY RESOURCES: 
It is the policy and practice of Tulsa Community College to create inclusive learning environments. Accommodations for qualifying students in compliance with the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) and Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act are available.

ACADEMIC DISHONESTY: 
Academic Integrity is a foundational value of TCC.  You are expected to behave as a responsible member of the college community and to be honest and ethical in your academic work. The Academic Integrity link provides access to guidelines for academic integrity, as well as forms of academic dishonesty.

Academic dishonesty (cheating) is defined as the deception of others about one’s own work or about the work of another. Academic dishonesty or misconduct is not condoned nor tolerated at campuses within the Tulsa Community College system. Academic dishonesty is behavior in which a deliberately fraudulent misrepresentation is employed to gain underserved intellectual credit, either for oneself or for another. Academic misconduct is behavior that results in intellectual advantage obtained by violating specific standard, but without deliberate intent or use of fraudulent means. Tulsa Community College adopts a policy delegating certain forms of authority for disciplinary action to the faculty. Such disciplinary actions delegated to the faculty include, but are not limited to, the dismissal of disrespectful or disorderly students from classes. In the case of academic dishonesty, a faculty member may:

  • Require the student to redo an assignment or test, or require the student to complete a substitute assignment or test;

  • Record a "zero" for the assignment or test in question;

  • Recommend to the student that the student withdraw from the class, or administratively withdraw the student from the class;

  • Record a grade of "F" for the student at the end of the semester.

Faculty may request that disciplinary action be taken against a student at the administrative level by submitting such request to the Dean of Student Services.

COMPUTER SERVICES
Access to computing resources is a privilege granted to all TCC faculty, staff, and students. Use of TCC computing resources is limited to purposes related to the College’s mission of education, research, and community service. Your use of technology is governed by the Computer Services Acceptable Use Statements/Standards found in the TCC Student Code of Conduct Policy Handbook. These handbooks may be obtained by contacting any Student Activities or Dean of Student Services office. 

LIBRARY
The West Campus Library is located on the 2nd Floor of the Information Commons Building. The Library can also be accessed online at
http://library.tulsacc.edu/home.

READING AND WRITING CENTER
You may find help with reading, writing, and study skills by visiting the Reading and Writing Center located in the Technology Learning Center I-116, in the Information Commons building. It is preferable to call for an appointment. This is an excellent service offered to you free of charge. It is highly recommended that you take advantage of the exceptional staff and their services to meet the many demands necessary to succeed in college classes.

ADDITIONAL INFORMATION: 
You are responsible for being aware of the information contained in the 
TCC Catalog, the Student Handbook, and the Academic Calendar. All information may be viewed on the TCC website.

SYLLABUS CHANGE: 
Occasionally, changes to the syllabus may be necessary. You will be notified of any changes to the syllabus by email and class announcements.

SYLLABUS ATTACHMENT: 
The 
Syllabus Attachment provides critical student information for all TCC courses and is considered to be a part of this syllabus. You are responsible for reading the statements contained within. 

DISABILITY RESOURCES: 
It is the policy and practice of Tulsa Community College to create inclusive learning environments. Accommodations for qualifying students in compliance with the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) and Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act are available.

 

Tentative Class Reading Schedule

(Subject to Revision)

January 14 - ORIGINS OF SOCIOLOGY

January 16 - Campus Life: JENNIFER CHAMPION, West Campus

             Syllabus Review

             Chapter 1: Introduction

January 21 - MARTIN LUTHER KING DAY: TCC CLOSED

             Origins of Martin Luther King Day PBS VIDEO

             Martin Luther King BIO

January 23 – Chapter 2: Normality

January 28-30 – Chapter 2: The Bell Curve

February 4 - Chapter 3: CULTURE

February 6 – Exam #1

February 11-13 – Chapter 3: CULTURE

February 18-20 – Chapter 4: SOCIALIZATION 

February 25-27 – Chapter 11: SEX & GENDER; Chapter 15: FAMILY

March 4 – Chapter 15: FAMILY

March 6 – Chapter 18 HEALTH 

March 11 - Exam #2 Grade Information Organizer (IO).  Rescheduled due to inclement weather on March 4.

March 13 – Chapter 18 HEALTH            

March 18-24 – SPRING BREAK HOLIDAY

March 25 - GUEST SPEAKER: Dr. Ray Quiett, Sociologist, LPC, Emeritus Faculty, East Central State University

March 27 – SYLLABUS REVIEW; Review of Dr. Quiett's Lectures on GAMING.  

April 1 - Briefly Review Health/DYAD; Chapter 7: Deviance

April 3 - Chapter 7: Deviance; Chapter 10: Race & Ethnicity; Cultural Change

April 8 – Chapter 10: Race & Ethnicity; Cultural Change

April 10 – Student presentations on Race; Finish Race topic; Review for Test

April 15 - WRITTEN ASSIGNMENT DUE; Student Presentation; Exam #3;

April 17 – (9:30 am CLASS ONLY): CCSSE Survey - Laura Brown administrator; Environment, Sustainability, Green Living

April 22 - Environment, Sustainability, Green Living, Urbanization

April 24 – PRESENTATIONS, Environment, Sustainability, Green Living, Urbanization

April 29 - PRESENTATIONS, Chapter 13: Work & Economy, Money, Wealth, Taxes

May 1 - Chapter 13: Work & Economy, Money, Wealth, Taxes, FINAL EXAM REVIEW  

May 8 – EXAM #4: FINAL EXAMS: SOC 1113.401.640 - 9:00 - 11:00 AM

                              SOC 1113.402 - 1:00 - 3:00 PM