HARRISBURG AREA COMMUNITY COLLEGE ONLINE COURSE SYLLABUS

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1 HARRISBURG AREA COMMUNITY COLLEGE ONLINE COURSE SYLLABUS Instructor: Prof. Katherine Fanning SUBJ & NUM: HIST 202 Office Location: Virtual Course Title: Western Civilization II Office Hours (days/times): is checked at least once day. Term & Year: SUMMER 2015 Office Phone #: Cell Phone CRN 5375 & Credit Hours: 3 HACC Address: HACC Secretary s Phone #: I encourage you to set up your HAWK mail account for this class. * Course-related s will receive a response within 24 hours. Contact Information: Katherine Fanning Please call me: Kate or Professor Fanning please leave a message Please feel free to contact me immediately with any concerns or issues that come up. Communicating in advance of any problem will allow us to resolve it with as little trouble as possible. If an emergency occurs, contact me as soon as it is possible. I check my twice a day, and I have given you my personal cell phone number. Catalog Description: Survey of the growth of civilization in Western and Eastern Europe after the Reformation to the present. (Core B) Prerequisite Course(s): None Text(s), required: Perry, Chase, Jacob, & Von Laue, Western Civilization: Ideas Politics, and Society, Volume 2: From the 1600s Ninth Edition, Houghton Mifflin Harrcourt Publishing Co (Or most recent edition) Hardware/Software required: Internet access is necessary for this class. Please download the

2 most recent version of Adobe Acrobat to be sure that your computer can run all of the documents and images in this class. Course Goals / Learning Outcomes: Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to: Recognize the history of Europe since 1715 Evaluate the basic political, social, economic, of Western Civilization from a European Perspective. Identify important interrelationships between Europe and the rest of the world. Cite the basic principles which determine the interrelationship between geography and the historical development in Europe since 1715 Interpret, evaluate and synthesize written, oral and/or visual historical data, evidence, and sources. Write essays on specific topics in Western Civilization Grading System & Course Requirements (exams, papers, lab procedures, lab supplies, etc.): Please read through the course Assignments and Schedule. The total number of points for the class is 1000 points, minus the extra credit work. The grading standards established for this course are: A = % B = 80-89% C = 70-79% D = 63-69% F = 62% or below Method(s) of Instruction: All instruction for this class will be conducted in the online format. ASSIGNMENTS: Discussion Board for Each Unit: Participation is worth 20 points for each Unit, for a total of 300 points for the class. Unit Activity for Each Unit: You should check the Course Work for each unit to see the scheduled activity. Each Unit activity is worth 25 points, for a total of 375 points during the class. ONE Research Essay. These topics should be picked during the first week of class and your choice should be ed to me as soon as possible. Availability of topics will be on a first come

3 first serve basis. The Research Topic Essay is worth 100 points. Essays will be placed in the Dropbox. There is a Dropbox for each Unit. Your topic choice will come from specific Unit and that will determine your due date. The due date is the last day of the Unit. One essay type quiz taken in during Unit 10, (completed across Units 10 & 11) worth 50 pts. End of Unit quizzes (point values vary) Units 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 12, 13, & 14 (175 pts.) The total points possible for the class is Learning Sequence: Unit 1: Chapters 17 & 18: A review of Renaissance, Reformation, and Exploration Unit 2: Chapters 19: An Age of Revolution A look at the political and social implications of The French Revolution Unit 3: Chapter 20: The Industrial Revolution The Great Transformation political and social Change during the rise of the Industrial Age Unit 4: Chapters 21: Thought and Culture in the Early-Nineteenth Century. Unit 5: Chapter 23: Thought and Culture in the Mid-Nineteenth Century: Realism and Social criticism. Unit 6: Chapter 24: The Surge of Nationalism: An Age of Contradiction: Progress and Breakdown, A look at the political and social climate of Europe in the Mid- Nineteenth Century. Assessing the events that precede World War I Unit 7: Chapters 25: The Industrial West: Responses to Modernization Unit 8: Chapters 26-27: Modern Consciousness & World War I and the impact of Peace Unit 9: Chapter 28: An Era of Totalitarianism Communist Russia and the Rise of Hitler in Germany Unit 10: Chapter 29: Thought and Culture in an Era of World Wars and Totalitarianism. Literature, Art, and Innovation Existentialism and the Modern Predicament. Unit 11: Chapter 31: World War II- The Western World in the Balance Unit 12: Assigned Readings: The Holocaust and the Controversies of World War II Unit 13: Chapter 31 & Assigned Readings: Europe after World War II: Recovery and Realignment, : The Cold War

4 Unit 14: Chapter 32 & Assigned Readings: Provided in the Course Work: Thought and Culture in the late Nineteenth Century. Unit 15: Chapter 33: The Fall of Communism, The alliance between Pope John Paul II and President Ronald Reagan Pages The Post- Cold War World. - Assigned Readings: Provided in the Course Work - The Global Age and the Threat of Terrorism Unit Schedule: Summer I May 26 - May 30: Units 1 & 2 May 31 - June 6: Units 3, 4, & 5 June 7 - June 13: Units 6, 7. & 8 June 14 - June 20: Units 9, 10, & 11 June 21 - June 27: Units 12 & 13 June 28 - July 2: Units 14 & 15 Reading: All Reading for this class can be accessed in the daily Course Work for each Unit. You should make a habit of reading ahead several units to be sure that you can keep up with the reading as it fits into your personal schedule. There will be reading in the required textbooks, in additional web sources, in the Discussion Boards, and of your classmates Research Essays. All of these sources are an important part of this class. History is always advanced through the exchange of ideas, and your ideas, and the ideas of your classmates are a vital part of our class. Extra Credit: There is one extra credit assignment available, worth 25 pts. This assignment is located in the Content area of the class and should be placed in the appropriate Dropbox. Participation and Student Workload: Due to online forum of this class, it is essential to build a learning community that supports and informs the individual learner. This learning community will serve as a forum for discussion and exchange of information, approaches, ideas, thoughts, observations, criticisms, and successes and failures, in the effort to achieve the course learning outcomes. Therefore, class attendance and participation are highly valued. Class participation should be thoughtful, constructive, and considered. Your participation and completion of assigned work is a requirement of the college

5 for remaining enrolled in this class. Remember that participation in a discussion is part of an ongoing thought process. Do not become over focused on making brilliant points to the exclusion of being willing to state your own continuing evaluation of a topic. In a good discussion all participants should be open to the idea that they will change their mind during the discussion. So, don t hold back from the process while waiting to make your final stand on an issue. We should all, including this instructor, be open to the possibility that someone will give us a new perspective from which to view our opinions, or even, change our minds. When the study of history is being well served, we are using history to help us evaluate our contemporary world. I am sure there is much about our country s current policies, decisions and conduct, about which many of us are unsure. With that in mind, we should be as skeptical of our historical opinions as we are of our current political positions. Every piece of knowledge that we gain about our past is a new piece of information that can be used to clarify the present. Because of the virtual nature of this course, students are expected to meet all participation requirements; the issue of equity to classmates places an extra burden on meeting these requirements, as it affects the learning experience of the entire group. If a delay is unavoidable, the instructor should be advised prior to that occurrence if at all possible. Attendance & Withdrawal Policy: FAILURE TO LOG IN, PARTICIPATE AND TURN IN ASSIGNMENTS FROM THE BEGINNING OF CLASS WILL RESULT IN MANDATORY REMOVAL FROM THIS CLASS. Students are expected to log in regularly to this course in D2L, to participate fully in all required scheduled and unscheduled activities, and do all class-related work and assignments. (The determination of the attendance policy for each course is the prerogative of the instructor, as stated in the instructor's course syllabus, subject to the approval of the Division Administrator, which will be distributed to students during the FIRST day of classes.) Circumstances may cause a student to be absent from a class on occasion, for example; illness, bad weather, accident, etc. The definitions of absence from the College attendance policy are as follows: Excused absence - An absence that occurred for reasons that were: a) beyond the student's control to prevent, and b) significant enough to prohibit attendance in class. Additionally, for the absence to be excused, the student also must also have contacted the instructor prior to or on the day of the absence. It s important to note that, depending on the number or pattern of prior absences, an absence explained as simply personal and family emergency may not be considered as excused unless sufficient detail is provided to the instructor. Unexcused absence - An absence that occurred for reasons that were: a) within the student's control to prevent, and b) not significant enough to prohibit attendance in class, even if uncontrollable. Additionally, an absence may be considered unexcused if the student does not

6 contact the instructor about the absence within a reasonable period of time. Students shall not be penalized for absence, except as indicated below: 1. Students are subject to policies and procedures approved in Administrative Procedure 661. Instructors requiring physical presence and participation may reduce course grades after the student has unexcused absence of 10% of the total class hours (four unexcused class hours for a three-credit course). 2. The student is responsible for ALL class work and assignments. Instructors will provide students who have an excused absence the opportunity to make up missed reports and exams, and if feasible, participation, if an absence has been excused. It is the student s responsibility to contact the instructor regarding missed work and assignments. Instructors may require a student to furnish documentation substantiating that an absence should be considered "excused" if absences become excessive or occur at questionable times (for example, on the day of an exam). 3. The student is responsible for attendance on the day of examinations, unless otherwise excused. 4. Instructors have the right to recommend to the Division Administrator that a student be dropped for an excessive excused or unexcused absence that precludes the possibility of passing the class whereupon the student will be given a grade of "F" or "W". Excessive absence is more than 15% of the class term, as measured by presence and participation in the course. The College is required by law to make attendance reports to the relevant agencies of students who are funded by veterans' benefits, social security payments, and various other federal, state, or private scholarship programs. Students in programs that are accredited/approved by external agencies must observe these special attendance policies delineated by the external agencies and contained in the course syllabus. Revised 05/03/05. Make-Up Policy: Make-up work will only be arranged when a student has an excused absence. Whenever possible, please make arrangements in advance of in the event of such an absence that may be documented from a credible source. Academic Dishonesty Policy: Academic dishonesty is defined as an intentional act of deception in which a student seeks to claim credit for the work or effort of another person, or uses unauthorized material or fabricated information in any academic work. It includes, but is not limited to: A. Cheating - giving or receiving answers on assigned material, using materials or aids forbidden by the instructor... unauthorized possession of examinations... B. Plagiarism - offering someone else's work, words, or ideas as one's own or using material from another source without acknowledgment. C. Interference interfering without permission with the work of another student, either by obtaining, changing or destroying the work of another student. D. Buying or selling of term papers, homework, examinations, laboratory assignments, computer programs, etc. E. Falsifying of one's own or another's records

7 F. Knowingly assisting someone who engages in A - E above. Penalties for students found to have committed academic dishonesty include, but may not be limited to, the following: A. Lowering of a grade or failure for a particular assignment, B. Lowering of a grade, failure, and/or dismissal from the course. C. Disciplinary probation-may include a limitation on credits, mandatory repeat of a course, etc. D. Suspension from a curriculum. E. Suspension from the College PHRC Syllabus Requirement The Pennsylvania Human Relations Act ( PHRAct ) prohibits discrimination against prospective and current students because of race, color, sex, religious creed, ancestry, national origin, handicap or disability, record of a handicap or disability, perceived handicap or disability, relationship or association with an individual with a handicap or disability, use of a guide or support animal, and/or handling or training of support or guide animals. The Pennsylvania Fair Educational Opportunities Act ( PFEOAct ) prohibits discrimination against prospective and current students because of race, religion, color, ancestry, national origin, sex, handicap or disability, record of a handicap or disability, perceived handicap or disability, and a relationship or association with an individual with a handicap or disability. Information about these laws may be obtained by visiting the Pennsylvania Human Relations Commission website at www. phrc.state.pa.us. EEOC POLICY 005: It is the policy of Harrisburg Area Community College, in full accordance with the law, not to discriminate in employment, student admissions, and student services on the basis of race, color, religion, age, political affiliation or belief, gender, national origin, ancestry, disability, place of birth, General Education Development Certification (GED), marital status, sexual orientation, gender identity or expression, veteran status, genetic history/information, or any legally protected classification. HACC recognizes its responsibility to promote the principles of equal opportunity for employment, student admissions, and student services taking active steps to recruit minorities and women. The Pennsylvania Human Relations Act ( PHRAct ) prohibits discrimination against prospective and current students because of race, color, sex, religious creed, ancestry, national origin, handicap or disability, record of a handicap or disability, perceived handicap or disability, relationship or association with an individual with a handicap or disability, use of a guide or support animal, and/or handling or training of support or guide animals. STUDENTS IN NEED OF ACCOMMODATIONS:

8 Students with disabilities who are in need of accommodations should contact the campus disability coordinator listed below. Coordinators for each campus are listed here: EEOC POLICY 005: It is the policy of Harrisburg Area Community College, in full accordance with the law, not to discriminate in employment, student admissions, and student services on the basis of race, color, religion, age, political affiliation or belief, gender, national origin, ancestry, disability, place of birth, General Education Development Certification (GED), marital status, sexual orientation, gender identity or expression, veteran status, genetic history/information, or any legally protected classification. HACC recognizes its responsibility to promote the principles of equal opportunity for employment, student admissions, and student services taking active steps to recruit minorities and women. The Pennsylvania Human Relations Act ( PHRAct ) prohibits discrimination against prospective and current students because of race, color, sex, religious creed, ancestry, national origin, handicap or disability, record of a handicap or disability, perceived handicap or disability, relationship or association with an individual with a handicap or disability, use of a guide or support animal, and/or handling or training of support or guide animals. The Pennsylvania Fair Educational Opportunities Act ( PFEOAct ) prohibits discrimination against prospective and current students because of race, religion, color, ancestry, national origin, sex, handicap or disability, record of a handicap or disability, perceived handicap or disability, and a relationship or association with an individual with a handicap or disability. Information about these laws may be obtained by visiting the Pennsylvania Human Relations Commission website at

9 HACC Lebanon Campus and Virtual Learning Deborah Bybee Coordinator, Disability Services 104R 735 Cumberland Street Lebanon, PA Phone:

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