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Change Course Proposal

Status: Pending Review - BCC Committee (Previous Version)

Show All Reviews + Hide All Reviews -

1. Review - College Approver - Liberal Arts

Sent Back by Alison Johnston Assistant Professor / Political Science Dept, April 23, 2019 3:27pm


Alison Johnston (College Approver - Liberal Arts) April 23, 2019 3:27pm
In the syllabus, please indicate how each student learning outcome (SLO) is measured/assessed by one or more assignments named in the syllabus. For example, "SLO1: Critique models of...; Assessment of SLO1: Quiz 1; Final paper." A table may be useful.

2. Originator Response

Vasiliki Touhouliotis Assistant Professor / Sch Lang, Culture & Soc, May 15, 2019 10:54pm


Vasiliki Touhouliotis May 15, 2019 10:54pm
Syllabus has been updated to address reviewer's comments. A table has been added to the "Evaluation of Student Performance" section indicating how each student learning outcome will be measured/assessment by the course assignments.

3. Review - College Approver - Liberal Arts

Approved by Alison Johnston Assistant Professor / Political Science Dept, May 17, 2019 8:48am

4. Review - Curriculum Coordinator

Approved by Cheryl Hagey Administrative Program Assist / Acad Progms & Assessment, May 17, 2019 2:22pm


Cheryl Hagey (Curriculum Coordinator) May 17, 2019 2:22pm
SUMMARY: This CHANGE proposal seeks to change the Course Long and Short Title, update the Course Description
APA has removed Telecourse/Distance Learning. Registrar's Office does not require this Schedule Type. For all courses using Ecampus, the Schedule Type would be WWW.
All Components are met per the Faculty Senate Curriculum Council guidelines.

Please note the Catalog Year policy for submission deadlines.  Here is the policy for your convenience

5. Review - BCC Committee

Pending Review

More Queued Reviews (5)

Graduate Council Chair; CC Rep - Liberal Arts (M-Z); Curriculum Council Chair; Academic Programs; Catalog Coordinator


Proposal ID: 106837
Type: Change Course
Submission Date: May 15, 2019 10:54pm
Effective Term: Winter 2020
This re-designed course is intended to get students to enthusiastically engage with some of the most pressing global issues of their time.

In addition to now being more explicitly centered on global issues that are highly relevant to students from many disciplines, the course re-design foregrounds concepts and arguments from the humanities and social sciences that better equip students to understand global interconnections, global power inequalities, and structures of power and thereby to produce more critical and creative analyses of contemporary global issues. Rather than relying on the idea of culture as static and homogeneous--an idea that has been challenged and undermined by processes of globalization--this re-designed course emphasizes the historical processes that produce global issues and helps students understand and engage in historical inquiry.

The re-designed course will also help students recognize and critically reflect on how their lives and even mundane practices are implicated in and shaped by global issues that in may otherwise appear to be remote and distant.
Comments: None


Active Version - Submitted May 15, 2019 10:54pm
Version 1 - Submitted April 18, 2019 11:43am


Name Title Department/School
Joan Gross Professor Anthropology Department
Bryan Tilt Assistant Professor Anthropology Department
Vasiliki Touhouliotis Assistant Professor Sch Lang, Culture & Soc


No contacts


Liaison Status Required
Susan Bernardin - Director - SLCS / Liberal Arts Admin
(Responded on Apr 10, 2019)
Responded Yes
Alfonso Bradoch - Dir-Dept & Studen Svcs / Extended Campus
No objections.
(Responded on Apr 4, 2019)
Responded Yes
Kevin Consedine - Courtesy Appointment / ROTC Military Science
Expired Yes
Erica Curry - Academic Programs Manager / Extended Campus
No objections
(Responded on Apr 4, 2019)
Responded Yes
Troy Hall - Department Head / Forest Ecosyst & Society
Expired Yes
Annie Ingersoll - Asst to Assoc Dean Undergrad / College of Engineering
no comments
(Responded on Apr 4, 2019)
Responded Yes
Carlos Jensen - Assoc Dean-Undergrad Prog / College of Engineering
(Responded on Apr 4, 2019)
Responded Yes
Brett Jeter - Head Advisor / College of Engineering
No concerns.
(Responded on Apr 8, 2019)
Responded Yes
Nicole Kent - Mgr-Undergrad Curricula/Advis / College of Forestry Adm
No concerns.
(Responded on Apr 4, 2019)
Responded Yes
Janet Knudson - Asst to Assoc Dean-Office Mgr / College of Engineering
(Responded on Apr 19, 2019)
Responded No
Terina Mc Lachlain - Mgr-Nat Res Prog/Advisor-Acad / Forest Ecosyst & Society
Expired Yes
Shannon Riggs - Director / Extended Campus
No objections. Informational note: To propose an individual course for redevelopment funding and delivery via Ecampus, please submit a proposal at least two terms in advance at
(Responded on Apr 8, 2019)
Responded Yes
J Nicole von Germeten - Director-SHPR / Liberal Arts Admin
(Responded on Apr 4, 2019)
Responded Yes
Dorthe Wildenschild - Professor / Sch of Chem/Bio/Envr Eng
Expired Yes

Course Information

Designator/Course #: ANTH 380 
CIP Code: 450201
Original Course: ANTH 380 *CULTURES IN CONFLICT 
College/Department or College/School:
College of Liberal Arts / School of Language, Culture, and Society  

Credits: 3  
Max Credits to Graduation: 3   

Short Title: GLOBAL CONFLICTS Updated 
Grading Mode: A-F (includes I, W, R, S/U)  
Courses Taught Schedule:
Every Term

Schedule Types: Lecture; Discussion; WWW; Final Exam; Midterm Exam Updated 
Campus Locations: Corvallis Campus; Ecampus 

Militarism continues to intensify in the twenty-first century, expanding into and transforming everyday life with wide-ranging social, political, and environmental consequences. Militarism unifies but also divides people across the globe. The historical connections of militarism with capitalism, colonialism, patriarchy, and other structures of power explain the expansion of militarism, and its disproportionate targeting of certain communities and environments. Contemporary global practices of militarism are therefore informed by past and ongoing forms of subordination and inequality as they actively reshape race, class, and gender hierarchies today. At the same time, militarized worlds are subject to resistance, critique and radical re-imagining.

Course Relationships

Designator Title Minimum Grade/Score
Enforced Prerequisites
Unenforced Requisites
ANTH 101, ANTH 210 or completion of non-Western Cultures requirement
Equivalent Courses
Slash Courses
Crosslisted Courses


File Name File Size Comment Date Added
ANTH 380 May 15.docx 33.80 Kb May 15, 2019 10:51 pm
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