7 classes matched your search criteria.

Spring 2025  |  PA 5426 Section 001: Community-Engaged Research and Policy with Marginalized Groups (57001)

Instructor(s)
Class Component:
Lecture
Credits:
3 Credits
Grading Basis:
Student Option
Instructor Consent:
No Special Consent Required
Instruction Mode:
Completely Online
Class Attributes:
Community Engaged Learning
Enrollment Requirements:
Grad or Masters or Law
Times and Locations:
Regular Academic Session
 
01/21/2025 - 05/05/2025
Wed 05:30PM - 08:15PM
Off Campus
UMN REMOTE
Enrollment Status:
Open (0 of 30 seats filled)
Also Offered:
Course Catalog Description:
Marginalized populations tend to be viewed as objects of social policy, passive victims, or a cause of social problems. Processes of marginalization we will explore in this class include: structural racism, colonization, economic exclusion and exploitation, gender bias, and more. Policy and research are typically driven by mainstream/dominant society members with little direct knowledge about the real lives of people on the margins. This can lead to misguided actions, misunderstandings, paternalism, unintended negative consequences, and further marginalization and/or stigmatization. In this course, we will learn about community-engaged research methodologies such as participatory action research (PAR) and community-based participatory research (CPBR). We will use case studies to explore the challenges, rewards, and ethical implications of these community-engaged approaches to research and policy-making. Possible topics include, but are not limited to, sex trafficking, housing, and youth work. Instructors and students in the course will work together on a real-world research and policy challenge so that students contribute to ongoing work in the field in real-time.
Class Notes:
Class will be offered REMOTELY. Class will meet synchronously-online during Spring 2025 during the scheduled time.
Class Description:
Marginalized populations tend to be viewed as objects of social policy, passive victims, or a cause of social problems. Processes of marginalization we will explore in this class include: structural racism, colonization, economic exclusion and exploitation, gender bias, and more. Policy and research are typically driven by mainstream/dominant society members with little direct knowledge about the real lives of people on the margins. This can lead to misguided actions, misunderstandings, paternalism, unintended negative consequences and further marginalization and/or stigmatization. In this course, we will learn about community-engaged research methodologies such as participatory action research (PAR) and community-based participatory research (CPBR). We will use case studies of sex trafficking, housing, and youth work to explore the challenges, rewards and ethical implications of these community-engaged approaches to research and policy-making. Instructors and students in the course will work together on a real-world research and policy challenge so that students contribute to ongoing work in the field in real-time.

This course may be eligible as an elective for the Graduate Health Equity Minor. The Health Equity Minor is a graduate minor that allows students to specialize in studying health disparities and inequalities. More information available here: https://www.sph.umn.edu/academics/degrees-programs/minors/health-equity/
Who Should Take This Class?:
Students who are interested in the intersection of community engagement, research and policy will benefit from learning theory, skills and practices for this work. The course will offer experiential learning in approaches that are vital to equitable policy making and research.
Learning Objectives:
After completing the course, students should be able to:

Analyze sensitive public policy problems using reflexive and/or feminist methodologies, discourse analysis, critical legal theories and legal realism


Design ethical research protocols on sensitive topics for use with marginalized communities


Understand and be able to use community engaged research approaches


Analyze implications and develop legislative strategy with demonstrated sensitivity, awareness, and involvement of marginalized communities


Develop ethical advocacy plans on sensitive topics involving marginalized communities


Engage in real world problem solving at the intersection of theory and practice


Demonstrate a nuanced understanding of the complex and multifaceted topic of commercial sex and the individuals involved in that marketplace.

Textbooks:
https://bookstores.umn.edu/course-lookup/57001/1253
Past Syllabi:
http://classinfo.umn.edu/syllabi/melan108_fritz290_PA5426_Spring2023.docx (Spring 2023)
http://classinfo.umn.edu/syllabi/melan108_PA5426_Spring2021.pdf (Spring 2021)
Instructor Supplied Information Last Updated:
5 January 2021

Spring 2024  |  PA 5426 Section 001: Community-Engaged Research and Policy with Marginalized Groups (66190)

Instructor(s)
Class Component:
Lecture
Credits:
3 Credits
Grading Basis:
Student Option
Instructor Consent:
No Special Consent Required
Instruction Mode:
Completely Online
Class Attributes:
Community Engaged Learning
Enrollment Requirements:
Grad or Masters or Law
Times and Locations:
Regular Academic Session
 
01/16/2024 - 04/29/2024
Wed 05:30PM - 08:15PM
Off Campus
UMN REMOTE
Enrollment Status:
Open (25 of 30 seats filled)
Also Offered:
Course Catalog Description:
Marginalized populations tend to be viewed as objects of social policy, passive victims, or a cause of social problems. Processes of marginalization we will explore in this class include: structural racism, colonization, economic exclusion and exploitation, gender bias, and more. Policy and research are typically driven by mainstream/dominant society members with little direct knowledge about the real lives of people on the margins. This can lead to misguided actions, misunderstandings, paternalism, unintended negative consequences, and further marginalization and/or stigmatization. In this course, we will learn about community-engaged research methodologies such as participatory action research (PAR) and community-based participatory research (CPBR). We will use case studies to explore the challenges, rewards, and ethical implications of these community-engaged approaches to research and policy-making. Possible topics include, but are not limited to, sex trafficking, housing, and youth work. Instructors and students in the course will work together on a real-world research and policy challenge so that students contribute to ongoing work in the field in real-time.
Class Notes:
Class will be offered REMOTELY. Class will meet synchronously-online during Spring 2024 during the scheduled time. http://classinfo.umn.edu/?fritz290+PA5426+Spring2024.
Class Description:
Student may contact the instructor or department for information.
Textbooks:
https://bookstores.umn.edu/course-lookup/66190/1243
Past Syllabi:
http://classinfo.umn.edu/syllabi/melan108_fritz290_PA5426_Spring2023.docx (Spring 2023)

Spring 2023  |  PA 5426 Section 001: Community-Engaged Research and Policy with Marginalized Groups (65592)

Instructor(s)
Class Component:
Lecture
Credits:
3 Credits
Grading Basis:
Student Option
Instructor Consent:
No Special Consent Required
Instruction Mode:
Completely Online
Class Attributes:
Community Engaged Learning
Enrollment Requirements:
Grad or Masters or Law
Times and Locations:
Regular Academic Session
 
01/17/2023 - 05/01/2023
Wed 05:30PM - 08:15PM
Off Campus
UMN REMOTE
Enrollment Status:
Open (25 of 31 seats filled)
Also Offered:
Course Catalog Description:
Marginalized populations tend to be viewed as objects of social policy, passive victims, or a cause of social problems. Processes of marginalization we will explore in this class include: structural racism, colonization, economic exclusion and exploitation, gender bias, and more. Policy and research are typically driven by mainstream/dominant society members with little direct knowledge about the real lives of people on the margins. This can lead to misguided actions, misunderstandings, paternalism, unintended negative consequences, and further marginalization and/or stigmatization. In this course, we will learn about community-engaged research methodologies such as participatory action research (PAR) and community-based participatory research (CPBR). We will use case studies to explore the challenges, rewards, and ethical implications of these community-engaged approaches to research and policy-making. Possible topics include, but are not limited to, sex trafficking, housing, and youth work. Instructors and students in the course will work together on a real-world research and policy challenge so that students contribute to ongoing work in the field in real-time.
Class Notes:
Class will be offered REMOTELY. Class will meet synchronously-online during Spring 2023 during the scheduled time. http://classinfo.umn.edu/?melan108+PA5426+Spring2023. http://classinfo.umn.edu/?fritz290+PA5426+Spring2023.
Class Description:
Marginalized populations tend to be viewed as objects of social policy, passive victims, or a cause of social problems. Processes of marginalization we will explore in this class include: structural racism, colonization, economic exclusion and exploitation, gender bias, and more. Policy and research are typically driven by mainstream/dominant society members with little direct knowledge about the real lives of people on the margins. This can lead to misguided actions, misunderstandings, paternalism, unintended negative consequences and further marginalization and/or stigmatization. In this course, we will learn about community-engaged research methodologies such as participatory action research (PAR) and community-based participatory research (CPBR). We will use case studies of sex trafficking, housing, and youth work to explore the challenges, rewards and ethical implications of these community-engaged approaches to research and policy-making. Instructors and students in the course will work together on a real-world research and policy challenge so that students contribute to ongoing work in the field in real-time.

This course may be eligible as an elective for the Graduate Health Equity Minor. The Health Equity Minor is a graduate minor that allows students to specialize in studying health disparities and inequalities. More information available here: https://www.sph.umn.edu/academics/degrees-programs/minors/health-equity/
Who Should Take This Class?:
Students who are interested in the intersection of community engagement, research and policy will benefit from learning theory, skills and practices for this work. The course will offer experiential learning in approaches that are vital to equitable policy making and research.
Learning Objectives:
After completing the course, students should be able to:

Analyze sensitive public policy problems using reflexive and/or feminist methodologies, discourse analysis, critical legal theories and legal realism


Design ethical research protocols on sensitive topics for use with marginalized communities


Understand and be able to use community engaged research approaches


Analyze implications and develop legislative strategy with demonstrated sensitivity, awareness, and involvement of marginalized communities


Develop ethical advocacy plans on sensitive topics involving marginalized communities


Engage in real world problem solving at the intersection of theory and practice


Demonstrate a nuanced understanding of the complex and multifaceted topic of commercial sex and the individuals involved in that marketplace.

Textbooks:
https://bookstores.umn.edu/course-lookup/65592/1233
Syllabus:
http://classinfo.umn.edu/syllabi/melan108_fritz290_PA5426_Spring2023.docx
Past Syllabi:
http://classinfo.umn.edu/syllabi/melan108_PA5426_Spring2021.pdf (Spring 2021)
Instructor Supplied Information Last Updated:
5 January 2021

Spring 2021  |  PA 5426 Section 001: Community-Engaged Research and Policy with Marginalized Groups (54161)

Instructor(s)
Class Component:
Lecture
Credits:
3 Credits
Grading Basis:
Student Option
Instructor Consent:
No Special Consent Required
Instruction Mode:
Completely Online
Class Attributes:
Delivery Mode
Online Course
Enrollment Requirements:
Graduate Student
Times and Locations:
Regular Academic Session
 
01/19/2021 - 05/03/2021
Wed 04:00PM - 06:45PM
Off Campus
UMN REMOTE
Enrollment Status:
Open (11 of 20 seats filled)
Also Offered:
Course Catalog Description:
Marginalized populations tend to be viewed as objects of social policy, passive victims, or a cause of social problems. Processes of marginalization we will explore in this class include: structural racism, colonization, economic exclusion and exploitation, gender bias, and more. Policy and research are typically driven by mainstream/dominant society members with little direct knowledge about the real lives of people on the margins. This can lead to misguided actions, misunderstandings, paternalism, unintended negative consequences, and further marginalization and/or stigmatization. In this course, we will learn about community-engaged research methodologies such as participatory action research (PAR) and community-based participatory research (CPBR). We will use case studies of sex trafficking, housing, and youth work to explore the challenges, rewards, and ethical implications of these community-engaged approaches to research and policy-making. Instructors and students in the course will work together on a real-world research and policy challenge so that students contribute to ongoing work in the field in real-time.
Class Notes:
http://classinfo.umn.edu/?melan108+PA5426+Spring2021
Class Description:
Marginalized populations tend to be viewed as objects of social policy, passive victims, or a cause of social problems. Processes of marginalization we will explore in this class include: structural racism, colonization, economic exclusion and exploitation, gender bias, and more. Policy and research are typically driven by mainstream/dominant society members with little direct knowledge about the real lives of people on the margins. This can lead to misguided actions, misunderstandings, paternalism, unintended negative consequences and further marginalization and/or stigmatization. In this course, we will learn about community-engaged research methodologies such as participatory action research (PAR) and community-based participatory research (CPBR). We will use case studies of sex trafficking, housing, and youth work to explore the challenges, rewards and ethical implications of these community-engaged approaches to research and policy-making. Instructors and students in the course will work together on a real-world research and policy challenge so that students contribute to ongoing work in the field in real-time.

This course may be eligible as an elective for the Graduate Health Equity Minor. The Health Equity Minor is a graduate minor that allows students to specialize in studying health disparities and inequalities. More information available here: https://www.sph.umn.edu/academics/degrees-programs/minors/health-equity/
Who Should Take This Class?:
Students who are interested in the intersection of community engagement, research and policy will benefit from learning theory, skills and practices for this work. The course will offer experiential learning in approaches that are vital to equitable policy making and research.
Learning Objectives:
After completing the course, students should be able to:

Analyze sensitive public policy problems using reflexive and/or feminist methodologies, discourse analysis, critical legal theories and legal realism


Design ethical research protocols on sensitive topics for use with marginalized communities


Understand and be able to use community engaged research approaches


Analyze implications and develop legislative strategy with demonstrated sensitivity, awareness, and involvement of marginalized communities


Develop ethical advocacy plans on sensitive topics involving marginalized communities


Engage in real world problem solving at the intersection of theory and practice


Demonstrate a nuanced understanding of the complex and multifaceted topic of commercial sex and the individuals involved in that marketplace.

Textbooks:
https://bookstores.umn.edu/course-lookup/54161/1213
Syllabus:
http://classinfo.umn.edu/syllabi/melan108_PA5426_Spring2021.pdf
Past Syllabi:
http://classinfo.umn.edu/syllabi/melan108_fritz290_PA5426_Spring2023.docx (Spring 2023)
Instructor Supplied Information Last Updated:
5 January 2021

Spring 2020  |  PA 5426 Section 001: Research and Policy with Marginalized Groups (57587)

Instructor(s)
Class Component:
Lecture
Credits:
3 Credits
Grading Basis:
Student Option
Instructor Consent:
No Special Consent Required
Instruction Mode:
In Person Term Based
Times and Locations:
Regular Academic Session
 
01/21/2020 - 05/04/2020
Wed 04:00PM - 06:45PM
UMTC, West Bank
Blegen Hall 430
Enrollment Status:
Open (11 of 20 seats filled)
Also Offered:
Course Catalog Description:
In context of marginalized communities: Analyze public policy problems using reflexive and/or feminist methodologies, discourse analysis, critical legal theories and legal realism; develop legislative strategy and ethical advocacy plans; design ethical research protocols; problem-solve at intersection of theory and practice.
Class Notes:
http://classinfo.umn.edu/?melan108+PA5426+Spring2020
Class Description:
Marginalized populations tend to be viewed as objects of social policy, passive victims, or a cause of social problems. Processes of marginalization we will explore in this class include: structural racism, colonization, economic exclusion and exploitation, and gender bias. All of these processes are involved in sex trading, prostitution and sex trafficking. Policy and research are typically driven by mainstream/dominant society members with little direct knowledge about the real lives of people on the margins. This can lead to misguided actions, misunderstandings, paternalism, unintended negative consequences and further marginalization and/or stigmatization. In this course we explore these issues in depth and review and develop ethical research and policy-making through a case study of sex trading and trafficking. Instructors and students in the course will work together on a real-world research and policy challenge so that students contribute to ongoing work in the field in real-time.
This course meets the requirement as an elective course for the Health Equity Minor. The Health Equity Minor is a graduate minor that allows students to specialize in studying health disparities and inequalities.
Learning Objectives:
After completing the course, students should be able to:

Analyze sensitive public policy problems using reflexive and/or feminist methodologies, discourse analysis, critical legal theories and legal realism


Design ethical research protocols on sensitive topics for use with marginalized communities


Understand and be able to use community engaged research approaches


Analyze implications and develop legislative strategy with demonstrated sensitivity, awareness, and involvement of marginalized communities


Develop ethical advocacy plans on sensitive topics involving marginalized communities



Engage in real world problem solving at the intersection of theory and practice



Demonstrate a nuanced understanding of the complex and multifaceted topic of commercial sex and the individuals involved in that marketplace.

Textbooks:
https://bookstores.umn.edu/course-lookup/57587/1203
Past Syllabi:
http://classinfo.umn.edu/syllabi/melan108_fritz290_PA5426_Spring2023.docx (Spring 2023)
http://classinfo.umn.edu/syllabi/melan108_PA5426_Spring2021.pdf (Spring 2021)
Instructor Supplied Information Last Updated:
7 November 2019

Spring 2019  |  PA 5426 Section 001: Research and Policy with Marginalized Groups (58269)

Instructor(s)
Class Component:
Lecture
Credits:
3 Credits
Grading Basis:
Student Option
Instructor Consent:
No Special Consent Required
Instruction Mode:
In Person Term Based
Times and Locations:
Regular Academic Session
 
01/22/2019 - 05/06/2019
Mon, Wed 11:15AM - 12:30PM
UMTC, West Bank
Hubert H Humphrey Center 15
Enrollment Status:
Open (17 of 20 seats filled)
Also Offered:
Course Catalog Description:
In context of marginalized communities: Analyze public policy problems using reflexive and/or feminist methodologies, discourse analysis, critical legal theories and legal realism; develop legislative strategy and ethical advocacy plans; design ethical research protocols; problem-solve at intersection of theory and practice.
Class Notes:
http://classinfo.umn.edu/?mart2114@umn.edu+PA5426+Spring2019 http://classinfo.umn.edu/?harex004@umn.edu+PA5426+Spring2019
Class Description:
Marginalized populations tend to be viewed as objects of social policy, passive victims, or a cause of social problems. Processes of marginalization we will explore in this class include: structural racism, colonization, economic exclusion and exploitation, and gender bias. All of these processes are involved in sex trading, prostitution and sex trafficking. Policy and research are typically driven by mainstream/dominant society members with little direct knowledge about the real lives of people on the margins. This can lead to misguided actions, misunderstandings, paternalism, unintended negative consequences and further marginalization and/or stigmatization. In this course we explore these issues in depth and review and develop ethical research and policy-making through a case study of sex trading and trafficking. Instructors and students in the course will work together on a real-world research and policy challenge so that students contribute to ongoing work in the field in real-time.
Who Should Take This Class?:
Typically this class has included students from multiple departments, including public policy, public health, social work, sociology and others. WE encourage students from these and other colleges (family social science, political science, law) to participate. High performing advanced undergrads have been successful in this course.
Learning Objectives:
After completing the course, students should be able to:
(1) analyze sensitive public policy problems using reflexive and/or feminist methodologies, discourse analysis, critical legal theories and legal realism
(2) design ethical research protocols on sensitive topics for use with marginalized communities
(3) understand and be able to use community-engaged research approaches
(4) analyze implications and develop legislative strategy with demonstrated sensitivity, awareness, and involvement of marginalized communities
(4) develop ethical advocacy plans on sensitive topics involving marginalized communities
(5) engage in real-world problem-solving at the intersection of theory and practice
(6) Demonstrate a nuanced understanding of the complex and multifaceted topic of commercial sex and the individuals involved in that marketplace.
Grading:
Major assignments include:
(1) Participation in a class discussion and discussion leadership - 15% of grade
(2) 10 Reaction papers (less than 1 page in length) --10% of grade
(3) Discourse analysis (4-5 pages in length) - 15% of grade
(4) Problem statement and research design or Advocacy Memo (7-8 pages in length) - 20% of grade
(5) Project in the field - a group-based project to contribute to ongoing practice in the field. This year students will contribute to a real-world policy debate that is unfolding right now. The project will include research and policy - 30%
(8) Final report and reflection (2-3 pages) - 10%
Exam Format:
No exams. See grading for other graded assignments
Class Format:

Students are expected to attend class regularly. We meet twice a week. Typically the week will include one class session to explore readings and concepts and another with a guest speaker, exercise, or workshop.


To encourage timely reading of assigned readings and to ensure that you think about what you are reading, a very short reaction paper for each set of readings will be due every Sunday by 12:00p.m. (Noon) to give the students and instructors time to read your the posts before class on Monday. You will post reaction papers on the class Moodle website. You are expected to read the reactions posted by your classmates before
class on Monday. Two students will be assigned to lead the class discussion on readings based on their own and classmate's reflections. Each student will lead at least two class discussions.

Textbooks:
https://bookstores.umn.edu/course-lookup/58269/1193
Syllabus:
http://classinfo.umn.edu/syllabi/harex004_mart2114_PA5426_Spring2019.docx
Past Syllabi:
http://classinfo.umn.edu/syllabi/harex004_mart2114_PA5426_Spring2018.docx (Spring 2018)
Instructor Supplied Information Last Updated:
13 November 2018

Spring 2018  |  PA 5426 Section 001: Research and Policy with Marginalized Groups (66851)

Instructor(s)
Class Component:
Lecture
Credits:
3 Credits
Grading Basis:
Student Option
Instructor Consent:
No Special Consent Required
Instruction Mode:
In Person Term Based
Times and Locations:
Regular Academic Session
 
01/16/2018 - 05/04/2018
Mon, Wed 11:15AM - 12:30PM
UMTC, West Bank
Hubert H Humphrey Center 35
Enrollment Status:
Open (18 of 20 seats filled)
Also Offered:
Course Catalog Description:
In context of marginalized communities: Analyze public policy problems using reflexive and/or feminist methodologies, discourse analysis, critical legal theories and legal realism; develop legislative strategy and ethical advocacy plans; design ethical research protocols; problem-solve at intersection of theory and practice.
Class Notes:
http://classinfo.umn.edu/?mart2114@umn.edu+PA5426+Spring2018 http://classinfo.umn.edu/?harex004@umn.edu+PA5426+Spring2018
Class Description:
Marginalized populations tend to be viewed as objects of social policy, passive victims, or a cause of social problems. Processes of marginalization we will explore in this class include: structural racism, colonization, economic exclusion and exploitation, and gender bias. All of these processes are involved in sex trading, prostitution and sex trafficking. Policy and research are typically driven by mainstream/dominant society members with little direct knowledge about the real lives of people on the margins. This can lead to misguided actions, misunderstandings, paternalism, unintended negative consequences and further marginalization and/or stigmatization. In this course we explore these issues in depth and review and develop ethical research and policy-making through a case study of sex trading and trafficking. Instructors and students in the course will work together on a real-world research and policy challenge so that students contribute to ongoing work in the field in real-time.
Who Should Take This Class?:
Typically this class has included students from multiple departments, including public policy, public health, social work, sociology and others. WE encourage students from these and other colleges (family social science, political science, law) to participate. High performing advanced undergrads have been successful in this course.
Learning Objectives:
Marginalized populations tend to be viewed as objects of social policy, passive victims, or a cause of social problems. Processes of marginalization we will explore in this class include: structural racism, colonization, economic exclusion and exploitation, and gender bias. All of these processes are involved in sex trading, prostitution and sex trafficking. Policy and research are typically driven by mainstream/dominant society members with little direct knowledge about the real lives of people on the margins. This can lead to misguided actions, misunderstandings, paternalism, unintended negative consequences and further marginalization and/or stigmatization. In this course we explore these issues in depth and review and develop ethical research and policy-making through a case study of sex trading and trafficking. Instructors and students in the course will work together on a real-world research and policy challenge so that students contribute to ongoing work in the field in real-time.

After completing the course, students should be able to:

(1) analyze sensitive public policy problems using reflexive and/or feminist methodologies, discourse analysis, critical legal theories and legal realism
(2) design ethical research protocols on sensitive topics for use with marginalized communities
(3) understand and be able to use community engaged research approaches analyze implications and develop legislative strategy with demonstrated sensitivity, awareness, and involvement of marginalized communities
(4) develop ethical advocacy plans on sensitive topics involving marginalized communities
(5) engage in real world problem solving at the intersection of theory and practice
(6) Demonstrate a nuanced understanding of the complex and multifaceted topic of commercial sex and the individuals involved in that marketplace.
Grading:
Major assignments include:
(1) Participation in a class discussion and discussion leadership - 15% of grade
(2) 10 Reaction papers (less than 1 page in length) --10% of grade
(3) Discourse analysis (4-5 pages in length) - 10% of grade
(4) Problem statement and research design (8-10 pages in length) - 15% of grade
(5) Individual annotated bibliography conducted by each student to support their group project - 10%
(6) Advocacy strategy plan and testimony (5-6 pages in length) - 10% of grade
(7) Project in the field - a group-based project to contribute to ongoing practice in the field. This year students will contribute to a real-world policy debate that is unfolding right now. The project will include research and policy - 20%
(8) Final report and reflection (10 pages) - 10%
Exam Format:
No exams. See grading for other graded assignments
Class Format:

Students are expected to attend class regularly. We meet twice a week. Typically the week will include one class session to explore readings and concepts and another with a guest speaker, exercise, or workshop.


To encourage timely reading of assigned readings and to ensure that you think about what you are reading, a very short reaction paper for each set of readings will be due every Sunday by 12:00p.m. (Noon) to give the students and instructors time to read your the posts before class on Monday. You will post reaction papers on the class Moodle website. You are expected to read the reactions posted by your classmates before
class on Monday. Two students will be assigned to lead the class discussion on readings based on their own and classmate's reflections. Each student will lead at least two class discussions.

Textbooks:
https://bookstores.umn.edu/course-lookup/66851/1183
Syllabus:
http://classinfo.umn.edu/syllabi/harex004_mart2114_PA5426_Spring2018.docx
Past Syllabi:
http://classinfo.umn.edu/syllabi/harex004_mart2114_PA5426_Spring2019.docx (Spring 2019)
Instructor Supplied Information Last Updated:
6 November 2017

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