SOC291: SOCIAL CHANGE AND DEVELOPMENT IN SOUTH AFRICA
Dates: August 5–26, 2017
Application deadline: February 1, 2017
Contact: Dr. Ivy George
This three-week international experience takes advantage of the rich culture and history of South Africa. The seminar will focus on peace studies and reconciliation, and the class size will be limited to 10–12 students. The seminar is open to students from ALL majors, but is particularly appropriate for sociology majors and for students interested in issues of development and reconciliation. In the cross-cultural context of this seminar, maturity, discipline, and graciousness are absolute requirements.
The seminar will focus on Cape Town and Johannesburg, South Africa.
A typical day will include some combination of the following:
SOC291 focuses upon the issues of peace and reconciliation as they have been worked out in the South African context with its rich and complex ethnic, racial and historical background. This 4-credit seminar has a pre-departure requirement of five on-campus class sessions, which will meet in March and April.
Registration for international seminars is handled by the GEO after accepted students have paid their deposit to the GEO.
GLOBAL UNDERSTANDING CORE CREDIT
Students wishing to fulfill Global Understanding core through participation in the South Africa Seminar must:
Please respond to emails from the GEO about registration for COR210 and 211. Both COR210 and 211 are one-day Saturday classes.
Program costs of approximately $5,650 include:
(To be finalized. Costs may fluctuate due to airfare and exchange rates.)
Students are strongly encouraged to see their financial aid counselor regarding arrangements for financial payment.
APPLICATION: Deadline February 1, 2017
Juniors and seniors of all disciplines are welcome to apply. The coursework is particularly relevant to those studying sociology, social work, or psychology. Interested students should:
For further information, please contact:
The Global Education Office
Dr. Ivy George
Professor of Sociology and Social Work