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Graduate Arts and Sciences Summer Courses

Classical Languages and Civilization

LATN 5090 R11 Latin for Reading
Session I, May 29-June 28, 2018
Rose Hill: MW, 1-4 p.m. *Please note that this course will also meet for one make-up class on Friday, June 1.*

Graduate course. This course is designed to offer graduate students a reading knowledge of Latin. No prior instruction in Latin is necessary. Tuition for this course is $1261. Open to seniors with a G.P.A. of 3.0 or better. Please consult your advisor.

CRN: 10038
Instructor: McGowan
0 credits


LATN 5093 R21 Ecclesiastical Latin
Session II, July 5-August 6, 2018
Rose Hill: MW, 1-4 p.m. *Please note that this course will also meet for one make-up class on Friday, July 6 and for the final exam on Monday, August 6.*

Graduate course. Study of the grammatical structure, form, and vocabulary of Christian Latin, focusing on the Bible, the church, and medieval authors. Open to seniors with a G.P.A. of 3.0 or better. Please consult your advisor.

CRN: 10207
Instructor: McGowan
3 credits


Computer Science

CISC 5380 L21 Programming with Python
Session II, July 5-August 6, 2018
Lincoln Center: MW, 6-9 p.m. *Please note that this course will also meet for one make-up class on Friday, July 6 and for the final exam on Monday, August 6.*

Graduate course. This course aims to equip students with fundamental problem-solving skills and program implementation using Python. Topics covered include: principles of programming, like systems, control structure, functions, recursion, sorting, web and web search, etc. Students will work on large programming projects and present them in class. Open to seniors with a G.P.A. of 3.0 or better. Please consult your advisor.

CRN: 10219
Instructor: Strzemecki
3 credits


CISC 5550 L11 Cloud Computing
Session I, May 29-June 28, 2018
Lincoln Center: TTh, 6-9 p.m. 

Graduate course. This course provides the knowledge needed to understand the technologies and services that enable cloud computing; discuss different types of cloud computation models; and investigate security and legal issues associated with cloud computing. Topics include cloud infrastructure components and the interfaces; essential characteristics of cloud platform; common deployment modes; techniques for deploying and scaling cloud resources; and security implications of cloud resources. Open to seniors with a G.P.A. of 3.0 or better. Please consult your advisor.

CRN: 10319
Instructor: Bhuiyan
3 credits


CISC 5900 L11 Information Fusion
Session I, May 29-June 28, 2018
Lincoln Center: MW, 6-9 p.m. *Please note that this course will also meet for one make-up class on Friday, June 1.*

Graduate course. A study of the structure and function of information fusion. Efficient and effective combination of data or information from a variety of diverse sources, sensors, features, and decisions. Case studies of applying  information fusion and decision-making to a plethora of disciplines including science and engineering, cybersecurity and digital networks, medicine and health, social choices and human cognition, business and finance, and management and innovation. Open to seniors with a G.P.A. of 3.0 or better. Please consult your advisor.

CRN: 10047
Instructor: Hsu
3 credits


CISC 6090 L01 Capstone Project in Cybersecurity
Summer Cybersecurity Session
Lincoln Center: Sat., June 2-30, 1-5 p.m.

Graduate course. The goal of this class is to sharpen students' skill in cybersecurity by designing and implementing a capstone project. After this class, students should gain a deep understanding in start-of-the-art cybersecurity, technologies, and knowledge. In addition to their capstone projects, students are expected to present and write one or more research papers. Cybersecurity students only.

CRN: 10174
Instructor: Hayajneh
3 credits


CISC 6090 L02 Capstone Project in Cybersecurity
Summer Cybersecurity Session
Lincoln Center: Sat., June 2-30, 9 a.m.-1 p.m.

Graduate course. The goal of this class is to sharpen students' skill in cybersecurity by designing and implementing a capstone project. After this class, students should gain a deep understanding in start-of-the-art cybersecurity, technologies, and knowledge. In addition to their capstone projects, students are expected to present and write one or more research papers.Cybersecurity students only.

CRN: 10315
Instructor: Hayajneh
3 credits


CISC 6091 L01 Cybersecurity Practicum
Summer Cybersecurity Session
Lincoln Center: TBA

Graduate course. This course is for students who desire experience in applying the knowledge and skills acquired in their course work and laboratory sessions. Students are responsible for arranging a practicum/internship with a business or organization that is related to cybersecurity. Cybersecurity students only.

CRN: 10176
Instructor: Hayajneh
3 credits


CISC 6095 L01 Master Thesis in Cybersecurity I
Summer Cybersecurity Session
Lincoln Center: TBA

Graduate course. Exceptional students may choose to write a master's thesis. The thesis topic must be approved by the Department Graduate Committee. The work should adequately demonstrate the student's proficiency in the subject material. A thesis supervisor will be assigned by the department and an oral defense is required. Cybersecurity students only.

CRN: 10178
Instructor: Hayajneh
3 credits


CISC 6630 L01 Wireless Security
Summer Cybersecurity Session
Lincoln Center: F, June 1-29, 6-9:30 p.m.

Graduate course. The goal of this course is to provide students a theoretical foundation and robust technical details in wireless security. It covers topics in wireless network basics, principles of wireless network attacks, wireless intrusion detection systems, deploying wireless networks, defense for securing wireless networks, malwares in wireless networks, rogue wireless network detection, cloud-based wireless solutions, and related techniques. Cybersecurity students only.

CRN: 10180
Instructor: Hayajneh
3 credits


CISC 6640 L01 Privacy and Security in Big Data
Summer Cybersecurity Session
Lincoln Center: Su, June 3-July 1, 9 a.m.-3 p.m.

Graduate course. This course targets the security and privacy issues associated with systems that process and store large amounts of data. The main concern is to process this data in a timely manner without compromising the security and privacy of the users. Real-world examples will be studied and analyzed to enable students to apply the suitable technological tools and techniques to protect the system and evaluate the suggested solutions. Covered topics include access control mechanisms, privacy protocol and methods, data confidentiality and integrity, security challenges and attacks on big data systems. Cybersecurity students only.

CRN: 10182
Instructor: Bhuiyan
3 credits


CISC 6800 L01 Malware and Software Security
Summer Cybersecurity Session
Lincoln Center: MW, 6-9 p.m.

Graduate course. This course is the introduction to the fields of malware analytics and software security at the early graduate level. It covers one of the most important aspects of cybersecurity - the software perspective of the issue. It approaches the issue from mainly two ends, namely analyzing malicious software, which is intended to compromise the security requirements, and the software development strategies and tactics to prevent vulnerability in the face of attacks. This course will have enough technical details in exemplary scenarios for the students to dissect real-world problems, but the main purpose is to establish enough theoretical and background knowledge so that they know where to start an endeavor and how to make an effective investigation or design for new software security problems. Cybersecurity students only.

CRN: 10183
Instructor: Bhuiyan
3 credits


Economics

ECON 5006 R11 Programming for Economics and Finance
Session I, May 29-June 28, 2018
Rose Hill: MW, 6-9 p.m. *Please note that this course will also meet for one make-up class on Friday, June 1.*

Graduate course. This course introduces the student to various computer programs and their applications in economics and in finance. The course begins with a general review of programming skills using MATLAB. It then presents other statistical and econometric packages such as SAS and STATA. The course concludes with a review of the LATEK program. Open to seniors with a G.P.A. of 3.0 or better. Please consult your advisor. ECON 5006 R11 syllabus.

CRN: 10055
Instructor: Rengifo
3 credits


ECON 5020 R21 African Economic Development
Session II, July 5-August 7, 2018
Rose Hill: TTh, 6-9 p.m. *Please note that the final exam will be held on Monday, August 6.*

Graduate course. The key objective of this course is to develop an understanding of the economic development problems of Africa, the trade patterns, and financial relationships of Africa to the rest of the world. With examples, application, and country case studies, the course covers major development challenges and the possible solutions; the growing influence of African economics in industrialized and developing countries; and future prospects. Open to seniors with a G.P.A. of 3.0 or better. Please consult your advisor.

CRN: 10225
Instructor: Themeli
3 credits


ECON 5040 R11 Strategic Financial Management
Session I, May 29-June 28, 2018
Rose Hill: TTh, 6-9 p.m.

Graduate course. An introduction to the basic questions facing an investor evaluating firm policy. The course covers debt/equity choice, dividend policy, and principle/agent problems within the firm and the value of the firm under different financial and managerial structures. Current research is surveyed to determine how investors interpret various financial arrangements such as dividend policy, taxes, and stock offerings. Specific attention will be paid to information and incentives of each party in a financial contract in the context of structuring the firm and running the firm efficiently. Open to seniors with a G.P.A. of 3.0 or better. Please consult your advisor. ECON 5040 R11 syllabus.

CRN: 10056
Instructor: Rengifo
3 credits


ECON 5415 R11 Gender and Economic Development
Session I, May 29-June 28, 2018
Rose Hill: MW, 6-9 p.m. *Please note that this course will also meet for one make-up class on Friday, June 1.*

Graduate course. The course draws on material from economics and other social sciences to analyze the social and economic nature of gender and economic development in a cross-cultural perspective. The class will be run as a discussion-based seminar. Open to seniors with a G.P.A. of 3.0 or better. Please consult your advisor.

CRN: 10057
Instructor: Combs
3 credits


ECON 5540 R21 Emerging Markets
Session II, July 5-August 6, 2018
Rose Hill: MW, 6-9 p.m. *Please note that this course will also meet for one make-up class on Friday, July 6 and for the final exam on Monday, August 6.*

Graduate course. Analyzes emerging financial markets in Africa, Asia, and Latin America. Students must prepare a study regarding one country's macroeconomic performance, foreign exchange market and stock market. Complements POSC 6911, Political Risk Analysis. Open to seniors with a G.P.A. of 3.0 or better. Please consult your advisor.

CRN: 10226
Instructor: Schwalbenberg
3 credits


ECON 5771 R11 Project Assessment: Philippines
Session I, May 29-June 28, 2018
Rose Hill: TBA

Graduate course. Uses the logical framework analysis frequently mandated by USAID to design a results-based system to monitor and evaluate small community development projects. Graduate students only.

CRN: 10058
Instructor: Schwalbenberg/Themeli/Odra
3 credits


ECON 5808 R11 Migration and Microfinance
Session I, May 29-June 28, 2018
Rose Hill: MW, 6-9 p.m. *Please note that this course will also meet for one make-up class on Friday, June 1.*

Graduate course. Migration, access to credit (microfinance) and remittances can create employment and education opportunities for poor families, particularly women. Interdisciplinary case studies from Mexico, the Dominican Republic, the Bronx, Amsterdam, Nigeria, China, Bangladesh, and India show how race, class, and gender affect employment outcomes. Open to seniors with a G.P.A. of 3.0 or better. Please consult your advisor.

CRN: 10059
Instructor: McLeod
3 credits


English

ENGL 5311 R21 Modern Irish Literature
Session II, July 5-August 7, 2018
Rose Hill: TTh, 6-9 p.m. *Please note that the final exam will be held on Monday, August 6.*

Graduate course. This course aims to strike a balance between two goals. On the one hand, we will attempt to deepen our understanding and catch up with recent critical developments relating to the most canonical figures in the Irish literary tradition, such as Wilde, Joyce, Beckett, and Yeats. On the other hand, we will seek to expand our understanding of the Irish canon and its range by looking beyond the texts that have been most studied in English departments to include works by women (Elizabeth Bowen, Maud Goone, Edna O'Briend, Eavan Boland), those who compose in the Irish language (Eibhlin Dhubh Ni Chonailll, Mairtin O Cadhain), writers from the North (Seamus Heaney, Medbh McGuckian), and contemporary writers (Eimear McBride, Ursula Rani Sarma). Open to seniors with a G.P.A. of 3.0 or better. Please consult your advisor.

CRN: 10236
Instructor: Walsh
3 credits


History

HIST 5472 R11 Inventing Total War
Session I, May 29-June 28, 2018
Rose Hill: TTh, 6-9 p.m.

Graduate course. This course will explore the development of total war in the 20th century, with particular emphasis on Germany. The dissolution of legal limits on violence and compulsion on the battlefield and at home will be examined. Open to seniors with a G.P.A. of 3.0 or better. Please consult your advisor.

CRN: 10078
Instructor: Hamlin
4 credits


HIST 5727 R21 History and Fiction in the American West
Session II, July 5-August 7, 2018
Rose Hill: TTh, 6-9 p.m. *Please note that the final exam will be held on Monday, August 6.*

Graduate course. This course uses history and literature to study the moving Western frontier in the United States. Readings explore its early origins in the 17th and 18th centuries but focus largely on its most economic manifestations in the 19th century. The course examines race, gender, violence, and social order, among other topics. Open to seniors with a G.P.A. of 3.0 or better. Please consult your advisor.

CRN: Cancelled
Instructor: TBA
4 credits


IPED

IPED 8080 R21 IPED Internship
Session II, July 5-August 6, 2018
Rose Hill: TBA

Graduate course. IPED 8080 is similar to IPED 8085, The Internship in International Political Economy and Development, but has a much more intensive academic component. The Internship counts as a 3.0-credit elective course in the IPED program. Graduate students only.

CRN: 10227
Instructor: Schwalbenberg
3 credits


IPED 8085 R21 The Internship in International Political Economy and Development
Session II, July 5-August 6, 2018
Rose Hill: TBA

Graduate course. The Internship in International Political Economy and Development serves to enrich the program by encouraging students to experience careers in the international and development fields first-hand. The Internship counts as a 0.5-credit elective course in the IPED program. Graduate students only.

CRN: 10228
Instructor: Schwalbenberg
0.5 credits


IPED 8090 R21 IPED Intern Fellow
Session II, July 5-August 6, 2018
Rose Hill: TBA

Graduate course. Working closely with our alumni, the IPED program sponsors an Intern Fellowship Program. Intern fellowships are only available on a competitive basis and can only be done once. If selected for an IPED Intern Fellowship, you will register for IPED 8090; IPED Intern Fellow in place of IPED 8085; IPED Internship. Graduate students only.

CRN: 10229
Instructor: Schwalbenberg
0 credits


Medieval Studies

MVST 5202 L11 Medieval Monsters
Session I, May 29-June 28, 2018
Offsite: MTh, 10 a.m.-3:30 p.m.

Graduate course. Taught in conjunction with an exhibition of medieval manuscripts at the Morgan Library and Museum, this course examines the vital role played by monsters in medieval art and culture. The course is taught by the curators and will include gallery visits and meetings at the Morgan and will involve original research and work on an online exhibition. Open to seniors with a G.P.A. of 3.0 or better. Please consult your advisor.

CRN: Cancelled
Instructor: TBA
4 credits


Modern Languages

FREN 5090 L11 French for Reading
Session I, May 29-June 28, 2018
Lincoln Center: TTh, 6-9 p.m.

Graduate course. A course designed for graduate students who are confronted with French in their research fields. This course will provide grammar review and an introduction to translation in various fields. Tuition for this course is $1261. Open to seniors with a G.P.A. of 3.0 or better. Please consult your advisor.

CRN: 10089
Instructor: Clark
0 credits


Political Science

POSC 5244 R11 Elections and Campaign Management Internship
Session I, May 29-June 28, 2018
Rose Hill: TTh, 6-9 p.m.

Graduate course. Internship requirement for the graduate program in elections and campaign management. Permission of the instructor is required.

CRN: 10115
Instructor: McDermott
3 credits


POSC 5299 R21 Special Topics in Elections and Campaign Management
Session II, July 5-August 7, 2018
Rose Hill: TTh, 6-9 p.m. *Please note that the final exam will be held on Monday, August 6.*

Graduate course. This course is designed for students in the Elections and Campaign Management Program. The course will build upon previous coursework in the program by requiring students to work on an independent project that demonstrates mastery of the skills learned in the program.

CRN: 10267
Instructor: McDermott
3 credits


POSC 6991 R11 Political Risk Analysis
Session I, May 29-June 28, 2018
Rose Hill: MW, 6-9 p.m. *Please note that this course will also meet for one make-up class on Friday, June 1.*

Graduate course. This course is primarily a research/writing course that culminates in an original paper where you will be required to analyze the political risks associated with a country of your choosing. While there may be only a minimal number of lectures, the instructor will serve as your individual mentor as you develop and present your paper. As part of the process of writing this paper, you will study methods used to assess and manage the political risks associated with foreign investment and international business; learn how to assess the domestic political climate of a country by examining factors such as the levels of political violence, the stability of the government, and the existence of political democracy, and make an overall assessment of a country's economic climate by evaluating key macroeconomic indicators. Graduate students only.

CRN: 10116
Instructor: Entelis
3 credits


Psychology

PSYC 6066 R21 History and Systems of Psychology
Session II, July 5-August 6, 2018
Rose Hill: MW, 1-4 p.m. *Please note that this course will also meet for one make-up class on Friday, July 6 and for the final exam on Monday, August 6.*

Graduate course. This course surveys the history of the major systems of psychology from pre-Socratic philosophers to contemporary cognitive science and neuroscience. Key men and women who contributed to the development of theories about and methods used to study personality, emotion, intelligence, cognition, and psychobiology are discussed within their historical, religious, cultural, and political contexts. Graduate students only.

CRN: 10271
Instructor: Mattson
3 credits


PSYC 6184 R11 Behavioral Assessment
Session I, May 29-June 28, 2018
Rose Hill: MW 9 a.m.-12 p.m.; Lab W, 12:30-2 p.m. *Please note that this course will also meet for one make-up class on Friday, June 1.*

Graduate course. This course will establish an understanding of behavioral assessment and its implications for intervention, evaluation, and research. Theoretical foundations, methods, and application of behavioral assessment to case formulation and treatment will be emphasized. Graduate students only.

CRN: 10121
Instructor: Andover
3 credits


PSYC 6253 R11 Neuropsychological Assessment with Lab
Session I, May 29-June 28, 2018
Rose Hill: TTh, 12:30-5:30 p.m.

Graduate course. This course will review the practice of neuropsychological assessment and basic concepts related to classes of cognitive functions. We will discuss psychometric principles germane to neuropsychological assessment as well as the use of neuropsychological assessment for clinical practice, including test selection, administration, scoring, date interpretation, and report writing. Graduate students only.

CRN: 10122
Instructor: Zimmerman
3 credits


PSYC 7990 R21 The Teaching of Psychology
Session II, July 5-August 6, 2018
Rose Hill: MW, 9 a.m.-12 p.m. *Please note that this course will also meet for one make-up class on Friday, July 6 and for the final exam on Monday, August 6.*

Graduate course. The fundamentals of teaching a college course are reviewed, including preparing syllabi, grading, lecturing, and preparing teaching and research statements for job applications, with an emphasis on practical applications. Graduate students only.

CRN: 10123
Instructor: Annunziato
3 credits


Theology

THEO 5000 L11 Biblical Hebrew Introduction
Session I, May 21-June 28, 2018
Lincoln Center: MTWTh, 9 a.m.-12 p.m.

Graduate course. May 21-June 28, 2018. This course is an introduction to the grammar and syntax of Biblical (Koine) Greek. Sufficient attention will be devoted to vocabulary to enable rewarding experience in reading and exegesis. This course is intended primarily for graduate and seminary students. Open to seniors with a G.P.A. of 3.0 or better. Please consult your advisor.

CRN: Cancelled
Instructor: TBA
4 credits