Dec 01, 2022  
2018-2019 SUNY Potsdam Academic Catalog 
    
2018-2019 SUNY Potsdam Academic Catalog [ARCHIVED CATALOG]

Course Descriptions


@ = Indicates a non-liberal arts course. Please refer to College Credit Policies  for a description of non-liberal arts credits.

 

Literature

  
  •  

    LITR 437 - American Modernism


    3 Credit(s)

    Representative texts of early 20th century American literature. The course may be focused on the works of particular writers or groups of writers, themes, genres/sub-genres, etc., or may present a general overview of the period. As warranted.

    Prerequisite(s): LITR 200  or LITR 201 , and LITR 300 .
  
  •  

    LITR 438 - Post-War American Literature


    3 Credit(s)

    Examines literature written between 1945 and the early 1980s. The course may be focused on the works of particular writers or groups of writers, themes, and genres/sub-genres. As warranted.

    Prerequisite(s): LITR 200  or LITR 201 , and LITR 300 .
  
  •  

    LITR 439 - Contemporary American Literature


    3 Credit(s)

    Examines American literature written in the past forty years. The course may be focused on the works of particular writers or groups of writers, themes, and genres/sub-genres. As warranted.

    Prerequisite(s): LITR 200  or LITR 201 , and LITR 300 .
  
  •  

    LITR 445 - American Women Writers


    3 Credit(s)

    Examines selected American women writers. Works may be studied within historical contexts; course may also survey critical responses to literature written by women. As warranted.

    Prerequisite(s): LITR 200  or LITR 201 , and LITR 300 .
  
  •  

    LITR 446 - African American Writers


    3 Credit(s)

    Examines the diversity of writing by African Americans. May include slave narratives, autobiography, poetry, plays, and novels. As warranted.

    Prerequisite(s): LITR 200  or LITR 201 , and LITR 300 .
  
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    LITR 447 - Native American Literature


    3 Credit(s)

    Examines and interprets the span of genres, from oral myths to contemporary novels and poetry, through which Native American literary artists have created and sustained tribal identities, responded to historical change, and explored issues of community and sovereignty. The course situates writers in their cultural contexts to emphasize the variety of peoples and voices that shape traditions of Native American literature. As warranted.

    Prerequisite(s): LITR 200  or LITR 201 , and LITR 300 .
  
  •  

    LITR 448 - North Country/Adirondack Literature


    3 Credit(s)

    Examines literature written by residents of the North Country/Adirondacks who wrote the majority of a given work there or who set a major portion of a literary work in the area. As warranted.

    Prerequisite(s): LITR 200  or LITR 201 , and LITR 300 .
  
  •  

    LITR 449 - Topics in American Literature


    3 Credit(s)

    Provides an in-depth analysis of a particular topic that transcends the periods into which American literary history is usually divided. The intention of the course is to isolate and survey the development of a particular theme, literary convention, social/political issue, etc., as expressed in American literary works over a substantial range of time. As warranted.

    Prerequisite(s): LITR 200  or LITR 201 , and LITR 300 .
  
  •  

    LITR 451 - World Literature: Peoples


    3 Credit(s)

    Examines literature from a particular ethnic, national, religious, or otherwise shared cultural tradition, irrespective of geographic boundaries. This course may be organized around a specific time period, genre, or theme. Works originally written in languages other than English will be read in translation. As warranted.

    Prerequisite(s): LITR 200  or LITR 201 , and LITR 300 .
  
  •  

    LITR 452 - World Literature: Places


    3 Credit(s)

    Examines literature from a particular geographic area-potentially as small as a city or as large as a continent-outside the US and Great Britain. The course may be organized around a specific time period, genre, or theme. Works originally written in languages other than English will be read in translation. As warranted.

    Prerequisite(s): LITR 200  or LITR 201 , and LITR 300 .
  
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    LITR 453 - World Literature: Themes


    3 Credit(s)

    Provides an in-depth survey of a particular theme in literary works from cultures other than those of the United States and Great Britain. The course may either focus on a specific culture, language, period, and/or region in examining its particular theme, or it may broadly survey instances of the theme across such boundaries. Works originally written in languages other than English will be read in translation. As warranted.

    Prerequisite(s): LITR 200  or LITR 201 , and LITR 300 .
  
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    LITR 454 - Canadian Literature


    3 Credit(s)

    Examines Canadian literature. Periods, genres, regions, and authors may vary from one semester to the next. Works written in French will be read in translation. As warranted.

    Prerequisite(s): LITR 200  or LITR 201 , and LITR 300 .
  
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    LITR 455 - Irish Literature


    3 Credit(s)

    Examines Irish literature and its sometimes contentious, always significant impact on European culture. The course may be either an historical overview, with texts from the Book of Kells to Joyce’s Ulysses, or a genre study with particular emphasis on Irish drama, poetry, or novels. As warranted.

    Prerequisite(s): LITR 200  or LITR 201 , and LITR 300 .
  
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    LITR 471 - Renaissance


    3 Credit(s)

    Examines the literature of this self-aware intellectual movement, frequently called humanism, that was committed to exploration of all aspects of the self and the world in a manner understood as a rebirth of the spirit of ancient Rome and Greece. As warranted.

    Prerequisite(s): LITR 200  or LITR 201 , and LITR 300 .
  
  •  

    LITR 472 - Enlightenment


    3 Credit(s)

    Examines the literary and non-literary texts produced in Europe and America during the Enlightenment period (roughly 1650-1800). Interprets the intellectual developments and discursive innovations in writings by Descartes, Rousseau, Dryden, Pope, Voltaire, Locke, Jefferson, Wollstonecraft, Paine, and others. As warranted.

    Prerequisite(s): LITR 200  or LITR 201 , and LITR 300 .
  
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    LITR 473 - Romanticism


    3 Credit(s)

    Readings in European and American literatures that embrace a loosely-knit theory that literature and the arts should be expressions of individuals and that the source of these expressions is the individual’s imagination. As warranted.

    Prerequisite(s): LITR 200  or LITR 201 , and LITR 300 .
  
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    LITR 474 - Realism


    3 Credit(s)

    Readings in European and American literatures that examine a tension between two theories of realism which suggests that the business of realism is to create a photographic record of the world, and that which says the goal of art is to reveal the underlying structure of reality. As warranted.

    Prerequisite(s): LITR 200  or LITR 201 , and LITR 300 .
  
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    LITR 475 - Modernism


    3 Credit(s)

    Examines texts produced during the height of modernism (roughly 1910 to 1940) and sees how social, cultural, and economic factors influenced these modernist artists and their art, particularly in terms of what Andreas Huyssen describes the work of modernist art as “autonomous, self-referential, self-conscious, ironic, ambiguous, experimental, rejecting all classical systems of representation, and adversarial toward the bourgeois.” As warranted.

    Prerequisite(s): LITR 200  or LITR 201 , and LITR 300 .
  
  •  

    LITR 476 - Postmodernism


    3 Credit(s)

    Explores novels and short fiction written during the latter half of the twentieth century specifically those that challenge literary and cultural norms. As warranted.

    Prerequisite(s): LITR 200  or LITR 201 , and LITR 300 .
  
  •  

    LITR 479 - Topics in Aesthetic Movements


    3 Credit(s)

    Studies in international aesthetic movements such as Surrealism, Symbolism, Constructivism, Mysticism, Impressionism, etc. Topics vary from semester to semester. As warranted.

    Prerequisite(s): LITR 200  or LITR 201 , and LITR 300 .
  
  •  

    LITR 495 - Special Topics


    1-12 Credit(s)

  
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    LITR 498 - Tutorial


    1-3 Credit(s)

    Independent study in speech communication, composition, literature or linguistics with faculty supervision. Plans for specific program must be approved by department chair and Dean of Arts and Sciences.

  
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    LITR 511 - Advanced Topics: Literary Nonfiction


    3 Credit(s)

    Examines nonfiction (biography, autobiography, the essay, new journalism) of literary value. Integrates close analysis of primary texts, secondary criticism, and critical theory. Focus will vary from semester to semester. As warranted.

    Prerequisite(s): LITR 200  or LITR 201 , and LITR 300 ; or Graduate standing.
  
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    LITR 512 - Advanced Topics: Short Story


    3 Credit(s)

    Examines the short story as a specific modern genre, beginning with examination of the form’s emergence in the early nineteenth century and concluding with readings of contemporary texts. Integrates close analysis of primary texts, secondary criticism, and critical theory. Authors and focus will vary from semester to semester. As warranted.

    Prerequisite(s): LITR 200  or LITR 201 , and LITR 300 ; or Graduate standing.
  
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    LITR 513 - Advanced Topics: Drama


    3 Credit(s)

    Examines the forms and traditions of drama. Integrates close analysis of primary texts, secondary criticism, and critical theory. Topics will vary from semester to semester. As warranted.

    Prerequisite(s): LITR 200  or LITR 201 , and LITR 300 ; or Graduate standing.
  
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    LITR 514 - Advanced Topics: Poetry


    3 Credit(s)

    Examines the forms and traditions of poetry. Integrates close analysis of primary texts, secondary criticism, and critical theory. Topics will vary from semester to semester. As warranted.

    Prerequisite(s): LITR 200  or LITR 201 , and LITR 300 ; or Graduate standing.
  
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    LITR 515 - Advanced Topics: The Novel


    3 Credit(s)

    Examines the novel from a variety of foci-through genre, period, theme, or topic-based constraints. Integrates close analysis of primary texts, secondary criticism, and critical theory. Topics will vary from semester to semester. As warranted.

    Prerequisite(s): LITR 200  or LITR 201 , and LITR 300 ; or Graduate standing.
  
  •  

    LITR 520 - Special Topics


    3 Credit(s)

    Examination of a special topic in literature, focusing on a genre, literary movement, or specific author(s). Topics will vary from semester to semester. As warranted.

    Prerequisite(s): LITR 200  or LITR 201 , and LITR 300 ; or Graduate standing.
  
  •  

    LITR 523 - Major Authors


    3 Credit(s)

    For each offering a major author from English, American, or World literature will be chosen for detailed study. As warranted.

    Prerequisite(s): LITR 200  or LITR 201 , and LITR 300 ; or Graduate standing.
  
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    LITR 530 - Advanced Topics: Film


    3 Credit(s)

    This course studies film as a specific modern genre, beginning with examination of the form’s emergence in the late nineteenth century and concluding with readings/viewings of contemporary films. Integrates close analysis of primary films, secondary criticism, and film theory. Films and focus will vary from semester to semester. As warranted.

    Prerequisite(s): LITR 200 , LITR 201  or LITR 330  and LITR 300 ; or Graduate standing.
  
  •  

    LITR 580 - Literary Theory and Research


    3 Credit(s)

    Builds on LITR 300  to provide a detailed examination of particular theoretical approaches currently used in literary analysis. Some attention to combining theoretical approaches, such as psychoanalytic with feminist. Students complete an independent research project on the topic of their choice, informed by literary theory and current literary criticism. As warranted.

    Prerequisite(s): LITR 200  or LITR 201 , and LITR 300 ; or Graduate standing.
  
  •  

    LITR 585 - Research in Literary Archives


    3 Credit(s)

    This course develops skills in accessing and utilizing archives of literary materials, including primary texts but also ephemera, diaries, personal correspondence, or other aspects of collected printed materials. Focusing on micromaterials collections in the Crumb Library (e.g. microfilm and microfiche), as well as digital archives, students rely on printed indices and databases to develop self-directed, interdisciplinary research projects that synthesize analyses of primary and secondary materials. Authors and focus will vary from semester to semester. As warranted.

    Prerequisite(s): LITR 200  or LITR 201  and LITR 300 ; or Graduate Standing.
  
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    LITR 595 - Special Topics


    1-12 Credit(s)

  
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    LITR 598 - Tutorial


    1-3 Credit(s)

    Independent study in speech communication, composition, literature, or linguistics with faculty supervision. Plans for specific program must be approved by department chair and Dean of Arts and Sciences.

  
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    LITR 695 - Special Topics


    1-12 Credit(s)


Management

  
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    MGMT 195 - Special Topics


    1-12 Credit(s)

  
  •  

    MGMT 198 - Tutorial


    1-3 Credit(s)

  
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    MGMT 295 - Special Topics


    1-12 Credit(s)

  
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    MGMT 298 - Tutorial


    1-3 Credit(s)

  
  •  

    @MGMT 301 - Principles of Management


    3 Credit(s)

    Gen Ed: SI credit (credit not awarded to online sections).
    This course focuses on basic management concepts, practical theories, and timely management issues faced by managers in organizations. Topics include managerial functions, roles, and skills needed in planning, organizing, leading, and controlling organizational resources. Fall and Spring.

  
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    @MGMT 310 - Organizational Behavior and Ethics


    3 Credit(s)

    This course focuses on theories and practices about individual behaviors, interpersonal dynamics, and group processes in organizations. Topics include motivation, teamwork, leadership, communication, power, influence tactics, conflict resolution, ethics, and job satisfaction. Spring.

  
  •  

    MGMT 312 - Ethical Issues in Business


    3 Credit(s)

    This course examines the role of ethics in the business world and the ethical dilemmas encountered by managers. Special attention is given to the relationship among the varied stakeholders that have roles in business situations. Students are presented with practical tools to handle moral dilemmas in the workplace and the world.

  
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    @MGMT 320 - International Business


    3 Credit(s)

    This course focuses on current international business practices. It covers the cultural, political, economic, and financial forces that influence international business decisions. Concepts in international marketing, management, and human resource management will also be discussed. Fall.

  
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    @MGMT 325 - International Business Communication


    3 Credit(s)

    This course examines the challenges and techniques involved in communication between businesses and consumers in a global environment.  It covers issues related to language and cultural barriers to communication as they apply to managerial relationships, sales and advertising, business negotiations, and interpersonal communications between business professionals from different cultures and nations.  The course is designed to sensitize students to the challenges and dangers of communication across cultures and make them more effective international managers.  Spring, every other year.

    Prerequisite(s): MGMT 301 .
  
  •  

    MGMT 330 - Legal Environment of Business


    3 Credit(s)

    This course will examine the overall legal framework with an emphasis on contracts and business transactions. Laws, cases, and real life situations will be incorporated to present a functional view of how the law is applied. Fall and Spring.

  
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    MGMT 335 - Human Resources Management


    3 Credit(s)

    This is a study of employee recruitment, training, placement, and retention in various organizations. The course covers the issues of layoffs, recalls, turnover rate, training, career development, promotion, and retirement. Other topics include capital-labor substitution, the use of advanced technology, subcontract8ing, and temporary workers. The role of unions in various aspects of human resources management is also discussed. Fall and Spring.

  
  •  

    @MGMT 340 - Information Systems for Business


    3 Credit(s)

    This course examines concepts and tools for the design and use of information systems in a business environment. Business information systems components, trends, and use in managing resources and decision making are covered. Topics include computer hardware and software, telecommunications and networks, database resource management, e-commerce, systems development, security and ethical challenges. Case study analyses and/or assignments are used to enable students to acquire skills and proficiency in word-processing, database, presentation graphics, and spreadsheet applications for problem solving, decision making, reporting and oral presentations. Fall and Spring.

    Prerequisite(s): @MGMT 301 .
  
  •  

    @MGMT 360 - Corporate Law


    3 Credit(s)

    This course begins with a brief overview of agency law. Emphasis will be placed on corporate structure and standards of conduct that the officers, managers, and directors have regarding duties of care and loyalty. Other various interrelated entities such as partnerships, closed corporations, and limited liability companies will also be examined. Fall, even years.

  
  •  

    @MGMT 370 - Entrepreneurship


    3 Credit(s)

    This course is a survey of the practice of entrepreneurship and small business management. Topics include entrepreneurial process, characteristics of entrepreneurs, starting new ventures, business plans, and the entrepreneurial life cycle. Students will apply entrepreneurial knowledge to the process of creating an individual business plan term project. As warranted.

    Prerequisite(s): @MGMT 301  and @MKTG 301 , and @ACCT 201 .
  
  •  

    MGMT 395 - Special Topics


    1-12 Credit(s)

  
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    MGMT 398 - Tutorial


    1-3 Credit(s)

  
  •  

    @MGMT 410 - Operations Management


    3 Credit(s)

    This course introduces the primary operations activities in manufacturing and service organizations. Topics include operations strategy for goods and services, TQM, goods and services design, process and capacity design, layout design, supply chain management, project management, inventory management for independent and dependent demand (MRP), aggregate scheduling, and short-term scheduling. Spreadsheets and/or commercial software will be used for quantitative analysis whenever possible. Fall and Spring.

    Prerequisite(s): @MGMT 301  and CIS 125 , or MATH 125 , or STAT 100 .
  
  •  

    @MGMT 420 - Leadership in Organizations


    3 Credit(s)

    This course is a survey of theory, research, and practice of leadership in formal organizations. Topics include leadership behaviors, participative leadership, sources of power, the influence process and managerial effectiveness, managerial traits and skills, charismatic leadership, strategic leadership by top executives, and leadership in decision-making groups. Spring.

    Prerequisite(s): @MGMT 301 .
  
  •  

    @MGMT 445 - Mergers & Acquisitions


    3 Credit(s)

    This course introduces the basic strategic, financial, and managerial aspects of corporate mergers and acquisitions. It covers key issues of acquisition valuation and negotiation, strategic synergy, and the integration aspects of human resources, organizational behavior, and operations. Students will learn to spot potential merger, acquisition, and divestiture opportunities, to assess the financing and stock market impacts, and apply various valuation techniques including discounted cash flows, book values, and ratio analysis. Spring.

  
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    @MGMT 450 - Occupational Law


    3 Credit(s)

    This course provides an overview of U.S. employment law. It reviews employment at will, wrongful discharge, rots, privacy, discrimination, occupational safety and health, and non-competition and trade secrets. It is designed for individuals entering business, and in particular, human resource management. Spring.

  
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    @MGMT 490 - Strategic and Global Management


    3 Credit(s)

    Gen Ed: WI credit.
    This course focuses on the strategic functions and responsibilities of top management in guiding, shaping, and achieving the directions for the total organization. Theories and principles of strategy will be applied to local, national, and global organizations. Topics include organizational vision, mission, strategies, tactics, and implementation. Senior standing required. Fall and Spring.

    Prerequisite(s): @MGMT 301 , @MKTG 301 ,.
  
  •  

    @MGMT 491 - Management Internship


    1-12 Credit(s)

    The internship is a combination of academic study and work experience in an organization. A qualified student will work part-time or full-time at a private or public institution. A faculty member in the Department of Business Administration will supervise the academic project, while a supervisor at the work site will monitor the work experience. Either an instructor or the student may initiate the type of work. No more than six credit hours may be counted toward the major. A minimum of Junior standing at the time of internship required. For application deadlines and more information, see your adviser. Fall and Spring.

  
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    MGMT 495 - Special Topics


    1-12 Credit(s)

  
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    MGMT 498 - Tutorial


    1-3 Credit(s)

  
  •  

    MGMT 501 - Staff Development


    3 Credit(s)

    This course examines issues concerning staff development and training programs in adult and higher education settings. Ideas supported by professional literature and examples from current and past practice will be reviewed in order to design and develop programs that will train, incentivize and maintain a highly skilled staff. Fall/Spring.

  
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    MGMT 502 - Human Resources


    3 Credit(s)

    This course explores human resource management issues facing managers. It will emphasize acquisition, retention, development and appraisal of efficient and productive workforce and human capital as investment. It will also deal with managing human resources from the viewpoint of the organization within the restriction of rules and employment laws.

  
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    @MGMT 503 - Team Building


    3 Credit(s)

    This course focuses on working closely with colleagues in productively academic and business environments. Effective team leadership and membership principles will be covered. Psychodynamic and organizational inhibitors and facilitation of effective team functioning also will be reviewed. Fall.

  
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    MGMT 505 - Organizational Communications


    3 Credit(s)

    This course examines the structure and nature of communications within an organization and underlying factors affecting internal flow of information, the methods employed in distribution of information and the relationship of problem solving procedures and inflow of information, policy formulation and information dissemination.

  
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    MGMT 506 - Small Group Communication


    3 Credit(s)

    The purpose of this course is to analyze the concepts and theories of dynamics and provide the opportunity to assess and develop group process consultation skills. Fall (odd years).

  
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    MGMT 507 - Policies, Issues, and Ethics for Professional Practice


    3 Credit(s)

    This course examines the formulation and implementation of organizational policy through the lense of ethical values. Ethical choices within organizational cultures and context will be explored.

  
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    @MGMT 509 - Conflict Management


    3 Credit(s)

    This course focuses on dealing effectively with conflict within organizations. The emphasis will be on the importance of principled negotiation and resolution of conflict as well as conflict as a normal part of organizational and interpersonal relationships.

  
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    MGMT 510 - Change Processes


    3 Credit(s)

    This course looks at models of change process, diffusion and implementation strategies and the skills needed to create and implement new ideas and technologies. Spring.

  
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    MGMT 511 - Data Management


    3 Credit(s)

    This course uses case studies to review the data challenges business confront and how data management and analytics is used to help make sound management decisions. There are two major components dealing with data. One is data integration and management. The second is data analytics. In this course students will develop an understanding of Relational Database Management Systems and how they are designed for data manipulation, maintenance and storage. This is the process of examining the data to generate information to draw conclusions. These conclusions are made possible by using the various analytic tools currently available. Spring

  
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    MGMT 515 - Entrepreneurship and Innovation


    3 Credit(s)

    This course explores the concepts that are basic to the creation and implementation of new ideas and technologies. It also identifies the skills needed to accomplish visions for the future.

  
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    MGMT 516 - St. Lawrence Leadership Institute


    3 Credit(s)

    The leadership institute program is carefully crafted with two very specific yet very interrelated topics. The first is leadership and professional growth. Participants will examine key concepts related to leadership, and will practice implementation through self-reflection and activity based exercises. Second, the program will examine the role we play as citizens of our community in key topics such as economic development, government, quality of life, and others. Guest speakers reflect on these issues by providing critical information for today, as well as how we can be a part of the solution for change in the future. Fall and Spring Combined

  
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    MGMT 550 - Seminar in Management


    3 Credit(s)

    Seminar addressing topics and issues meeting the unique needs of organizational systems, or others interested in the study and application of technology for organizational performance improvement.

  
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    MGMT 606 - Project Management


    3 Credit(s)

    This course provides the practical skills and theoretical concepts that students will need in order to be able to lead complex projects. Case studies and projects will be used to develop solutions that support the planning, scheduling, controlling, resource allocation and performance measurement required for successful completion of major projects.

  
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    MGMT 607 - Principles of Leadership


    3 Credit(s)

    This course reviews issues and themes in the exercise of influence, power and authority by individuals within small and large groups and among groups in the context of an organization. Fall (odd years).

  
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    MGMT 608 - Organizational Development


    3 Credit(s)

    The purpose of this course is to look at the principles and the nature of the organizational development field, and dominant methods, models and perspectives taken to conduct this work.

  
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    MGMT 658 - Needs Assessment


    3 Credit(s)

    This course will provide students with a look at the ideas and practices that should take place when decisions are first being made about instructional or program development. Students will focus on how they can use these concepts and skills in different work applications, from developing classes and preparing to implement State standards to analyzing organizations and institutions. In addition to presenting ideas and skills this course will provide an opportunity to analyze and practice them.

    Prerequisite(s): IT 654.
  
  •  

    MGMT 667 - Management Internship


    3 Credit(s)

    This course emphasizes strategies for managing technology infrastructure, supporting training development and managing knowledge dissemination within organizations. In addition to regular class meetings, field work will be required.

    Prerequisite(s): At least five IT courses.

Marketing

  
  •  

    MKTG 195 - Special Topics


    1-12 Credit(s)

  
  •  

    MKTG 198 - Tutorial


    1-3 Credit(s)

  
  •  

    MKTG 295 - Special Topics


    1-12 Credit(s)

  
  •  

    MKTG 298 - Tutorial


    1-3 Credit(s)

  
  •  

    @MKTG 301 - Principles of Marketing


    3 Credit(s)

    This course focuses on theories and strategies that marketing managers use to create competitive advantage for the organization. The marketing process of planning and implementing the conception, pricing, promotion, and distribution of ideas, goods and services will be emphasized. The course includes the creation of a group-oriented marketing plan term project. Fall and Spring.

  
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    @MKTG 320 - Principles of Advertising and Promotion


    3 Credit(s)

    This course focuses on advertising and promotion from the advertiser’s point of view. It explores marketing institutions in consumer advertising, business advertising, sales promotion, direct response, personal selling and public relations. Topics also include media and strategy, advertising research and creating the copy. The course includes a hands-on team project that is a complete advertising campaign. As warranted.

    Prerequisite(s): @MKTG 301 .
  
  •  

    @MKTG 330 - Marketing Research


    3 Credit(s)

    This course is a survey of theory, research, and practice of marketing research. Marketing research is the function that links the market to the marketing professional. It involves the systematic gathering, recording, processing, and analyzing of marketing data. Topics include data collection methods, sampling theory, measurement, scaling, questionnaire design, data analysis, presentation of the research findings, and ethical issues. As a part of the course, students will apply their knowledge to marketing research team projects. As warranted.

    Prerequisite(s): @MKTG 301 .
  
  •  

    @MKTG 370 - Business-to-Business Marketing


    3 Credit(s)

    This course will deal with marketing in business to business markets with emphasis on strategic marketing management, buyer behavior and competitive analysis, sales management, new product management, and international issues. Topics will also include marketing planning, organizational buyer behavior, business marketing channels, and the marketing mix elements. It will combine theory and practice. Students will have a practical knowledge of business buyers and their purchase involving extensive decision-making and the consideration of multiple options and vendors. As warranted.

    Prerequisite(s): @MKTG 301 .
  
  •  

    MKTG 395 - Special Topics


    1-12 Credit(s)

  
  •  

    MKTG 398 - Tutorial


    1-3 Credit(s)

  
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    MKTG 430 - Global Marketing Management


    3 Credit(s)

    The course aims to develop skills in designing and implementing global marketing strategies and programs in diverse contexts. The course materials cover both large and small firms, marketing a broad range of consumer and industrial products and services, and operating in developing and developed country-markets in all geographic regions. Students will develop a critical appreciation of the external forces that are shaping the world’s markets; learn when to use alternate market entry strategies; what to standardize or adapt in marketing programs; and determine how to organize global marketing operations for maximum effectiveness. As warranted.

    Prerequisite(s): @MKTG 301 .
  
  •  

    @MKTG 491 - Marketing Internship


    1-12 Credit(s)

    The internship is a combination of academic study and work experience in an organization. A qualified student will work part-time or full-time at a private or public institution. A faculty member in the Department of Business Administration will supervise the academic project, while a supervisor at the work site will monitor the work experience. Either an instructor or the student may initiate the type of work. No more than six credit hours may be counted toward the major. A minimum of Junior standing at the time of internship required. For application deadlines and more information, see your adviser. Fall and Spring.

  
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    MKTG 495 - Special Topics


    1-12 Credit(s)

  
  •  

    MKTG 498 - Tutorial


    1-3 Credit(s)


Mathematics

Courses are offered each semester unless otherwise designated. Where possible, the academic term the course is generally taught has been provided. All other courses are taught as demand warrants.

  
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    MATH 100 - Excursions in Mathematics


    3 Credit(s)

    Gen Ed: FM credit.
    This is an introduction to mathematics as an exciting and creative discipline. Students will explore recent developments and mathematical ideas that have intrigued humanity for ages. This course does not satisfy the B.A. in Elementary Education mathematics concentration requirement. Fall and Spring.

    Prerequisite(s): two years of high school mathematics.
  
  •  

    MATH 101 - Mathematics for Elementary Education I


    3 Credit(s)

    Gen Ed: FM credit.
    Topics in foundations of mathematics include: problem solving strategies, abstract and symbolic representation, numeration and number systems, functions and use of variables. Satisfies one of the mathematics concentration requirements for the B.A. in Elementary Education. Not required for double majors in mathematics and elementary education. Fall and Spring.

    Prerequisite(s): three years of high school Regents level mathematics or permission.
  
  •  

    MATH 102 - Mathematics for Elementary Education II


    3 Credit(s)

    Gen Ed: FM credit.
    Topics in Euclidean and non-Euclidean geometry including: shapes in two and three dimensions, symmetries, transformations, tessellations, coordination geometry, measurement. Satisfies one of the mathematics concentration requirements for the B.A. in Elementary Education. Not required for double majors in mathematics and elementary education. Fall and Spring.

    Prerequisite(s): MATH 101  with minimum grade of 2.0.
  
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    MATH 110 - Pre-Calculus Mathematics


    4 Credit(s)

    Gen Ed: FM credit.
    Provides mathematical background sufficient for study of calculus. Emphasis on real functions, including polynomial, trigonometric and inverse functions. Not for major credit. As warranted.

  
  •  

    MATH 125 - Probability and Statistics I


    3 Credit(s)

    Gen Ed: FM credit.
    Elementary probabilistic and descriptive statistical concepts as applied to practical problems from other disciplines and an introduction to methods of statistical inference. Fall and Spring.

    Prerequisite(s): high school algebra or equivalent. Not open to students who have passed another introductory level statistics course (e.g., CIS 125 , STAT 100 ).
  
  •  

    MATH 126 - Probability and Statistics II


    3 Credit(s)

    Methods of statistical inference, both non-parametric and classical, as applied to problems of interest to a wide range of disciplines. As warranted.

    Prerequisite(s): MATH 125  with minimum grade of 2.0.
  
  •  

    MATH 130 - Mathematical Origins


    3 Credit(s)

    Gen Ed: XC credit.
    This course is designed to introduce students to the historical development of mathematics in various cultures. The main focus will be on Ancient Egyptian, Mesopotamian, Chinese, Indian, and Greek cultures. As warranted.

  
  •  

    MATH 141 - Integrated calculus, IA


    4 Credit(s)

    Gen Ed: FM credit.
    First course of a two-semester sequence that provides mathematical background sufficient for study of calculus and integrates it with the study of calculus. Recommended for students who need a stronger preparation for Calculus I. TI-83 or compatible required. Completion of this two-semester sequence is equivalent to the completion of MATH 110  (Precalculus) and MATH 151  (Calculus I).

  
  •  

    MATH 142 - Integrated Calculus, IB


    4 Credit(s)

    Second course of a two-semester sequence that provides mathematical background sufficient for study of calculus and integrates it with the study of calculus. Recommended for students who need a stronger preparation for Calculus I. TI-83 or compatible required. Completion of this two-semester sequence is equivalent to the completion of MATH 110  (Precalculus) and MATH 151  (Calculus I).

    Prerequisite(s): MATH 141  with minimum grade of 2.0.
  
  •  

    MATH 151 - Calculus I


    4 Credit(s)

    Gen Ed: FM credit.
    Continuity and differentiability of real valued algebraic and trigonometric functions of a single variable, applications and antidifferentiation. Required for mathematics majors. Fall and Spring.

    Prerequisite(s): three years of high school mathematics or MATH 110  with a minimum grade of 2.0.
 

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