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This course theme explores the concept of poverty from multiple perspectives, including thought, emotion, ethics, community, education, and economics.
Like music? Curious about the political? Join this class to consider how the two groove together as well as clash and slam against each other. While working on making your academic thinking, reading, writing, listening, speaking, research, presentation and other skills rock, this course does not skip a beat in tackling theory and problematizing cases related to the political and contemporary music. Welcome to a high-tempo course that ultimately will affect the rest of your life...
The object of this course is to assist engineering students in effectively presenting various types of information in both the written and oral modes. Students will be expected to become competent in writing and organizing technical reports and in effectively presenting academic and technical papers. The tasks performed as part of the course will mirror the tasks students will be expected to do in their prospective professional lives and in their faculty classes.
ELS 301 aims to introduce and practice effective thinking and business communication skills both in writing and orally with a focus on presentation skills and business report writing involving secondary research.
Possibility. Every thought and action have possibility. Bringing people together with good intentions to openly share ideas, visions and experiences to peacefully and ethically shape possibility into actuality to better the world, including the human condition – that is the inherent elegance of “education.” It is the savoring of the elegance of education that I strive to foster while guiding myself and liaising with others interested in journeying along the path of life-long inquiry. Collaboration with others prompts me to motivate myself and others to engage in cycles of sincere reflection, productive and focused individual/group activity, meaningful analysis and accurate evaluation. The result of the intended positive transformation of oneself and the group is to consider how such transformation can be of tangible benefit to the wider world along with realizing the importance of goal setting, revision and achievement. Observe, think, conceptualize, listen, speak, and do to come to a temporary understanding; recycle this process to keep growing, improving, innovating to enhance, explain, fix, solve, and/or go beyond matters encountered throughout life in a variety of contexts with varying degrees of ease as well as difficulty.
Planning and Participating in Socio-Cultural Activities, Being Involved in Sustained Community Service and Outreach Efforts, Exercising, Gardening, Mentoring, Organizing and Implementing Flash Philanthropy Projects, Reading Nonfiction Works, Traveling (Albania, Austria, Belgium, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Bulgaria, Canada, Croatia, Cyprus, Czech Republic, Denmark, Egypt, France, Georgia, Germany, Greece, Hungary, India, Indonesia, Israel, Italy, Jordan, Kosovo, Kyrgyzstan, Latvia, Liechtenstein, Malaysia, Mexico, Montenegro, Netherlands, North Macedonia, Palestine, Romania, Russia, Serbia, Singapore, Spain, Switzerland, Turkey, Ukraine, United Arab Emirates, United Kingdom, United States of America and borders near Armenia, Iran, Iraq, Kazakhstan, Lebanon, Syria, Saudi Arabia, Uzbekistan)
In the context of learning and teaching in higher education, Marlene’s general research interests relate to: Action Research, Community Service Learning, Educational Leadership, Higher Order Thinking Skills, Interpersonal and Intercultural Communication, Mentoring, Professional Development for Educators, and Quality Assurance.
To know more about Marlene and to perhaps share with her about yourself, please feel free to contact her at email@example.com