5 classes matched your search criteria.

Spring 2021  |  PA 5823 Section 001: Managing Humanitarian and Refugee Crises: Challenges for Policymakers & Practitioners (54170)

Instructor(s)
Class Component:
Lecture
Credits:
1 Credit (3 Credits max.)
Grading Basis:
Student Option No Audit
Instructor Consent:
No Special Consent Required
Instruction Mode:
Completely Online
Class Attributes:
Online Course
Enrollment Requirements:
Graduate Student
Times and Locations:
Second Half of Term
 
03/19/2021
Fri 03:00PM - 08:00PM
Off Campus
UMN REMOTE
 
03/20/2021
Sat 08:00AM - 04:00PM
Off Campus
UMN REMOTE
Enrollment Status:
Open (19 of 40 seats filled)
Also Offered:
Course Catalog Description:
Examines response of governments, international organizations, NGOs, and others to global humanitarian and human rights challenges posed by civil conflict and other complex emergencies in places such as Syria, the Middle East region, South Sudan, Somalia, Burma, and elsewhere. Course will also consider and assess UN and other institutions established to address these issues (like UNOCHA and UNHCR). In addition, course will examine US policy toward humanitarian issues and refugees (including US refugee admissions).
Class Notes:
Class will be offered REMOTELY. Class will meet synchronously-online during Spring 2021 during the scheduled time. http://classinfo.umn.edu/?eschwart+PA5823+Spring2021
Class Description:
Former Humphrey School Dean Eric Schwartz will be teaching this course. He is now President of Refugees International in Washington, DC. Before serving as Dean of the Humphrey School from 2011 to 2017, Professor Schwartz served in the White House and the State Department in the Clinton and Obama Administrations, as well as the United Nations and with Human Rights Watch.

This is a one credit course that will meet on Friday, March 19, 2021 from 3 pm to 8 pm, and on Saturday, March 20, 2021, from 8 am to 4 pm.

Whether in Burma (Myanmar), Syria, Iraq, Somalia, South Sudan or the countries of Central America, repression, human rights abuses, civil conflict and complex emergencies, which principally impact populations in the global south, pose compelling challenges to the capacities of governments, NGOs and international organizations to prevent and alleviate suffering and promote recovery. This course, which will involve lecture, guest lecture from practitioners and policy-makers (including refugees who are working in the field), and class discussion, will examine the efforts of governments, international organizations, non-governmental organizations (NGOs) and others to respond to humanitarian, recovery and reconstruction challenges posed by persecution, human rights abuses, civil conflict and complex emergencies.

The course will also examine the role and institutions of the United States government--in terms of its practices and policies involving overseas humanitarian assistance, U.S. refugee admissions, and asylum in the United State. We will also consider the implications of the advent of the U.S. presidential administration that will have assumed office on January 20, 2021.

This one-credit course will take a broad and integrated approach, designed to give students a wide understanding of the lay of the humanitarian land and the questions with which advocates, policy makers and policy practitioners grapple.
Who Should Take This Class?:
Students interests in human rights, refugees, asylum in the United States, international humanitarian response, multilateral humanitarian organizations and U.S. foreign policy
Learning Objectives:
Students will gain a broad understanding of the policy issues that are involved in international refugee and humanitarian response - an understanding that will integrate concepts from a range of fields - as well as knowledge of the key international and U.S. institutions that define and impact policy and practice in this area. Students will also develop an appreciation of key dilemmas faced by policy-makers and practitioners involved in response to humanitarian crises, challenges to achieving policy and operational objectives, and strategies for success. We will also consider U.S. domestic issues involving refugee protection, including the U.S. refugee admissions program and asylum in the United States.

Grading:
NOTE: THIS COURSE IS GIVEN ON MARCH 29-30. The updated syllabus and assignments will be available by or before January 15.

TO BE COMPLETED BEFORE CLASS
(These may be subject to slight but not significant modification.)
33% -- a short paper responding to about 12 assigned questions drawn from the readings for the course. Each response in this paper should be about two paragraphs, and the exercise is designed to ensure students have considered the readings carefully before the two class sessions. There will be about 10-15 hours of readings, in total, for the course.

TO BE COMPLETED DURING THE CLASS
33% -- class participation, possibly to include participation in a short in-class presentation (5-10 minutes) developed during the course of the two days of class.

TO BE COMPLETED AFTER CLASS (DUE BY OR BEFORE MARCH 4)
33% -- a 2-3 page thought paper on a humanitarian policy of your choice, with your perspectives drawn from information learned in class.
Exam Format:
No exam
Class Format:
Combination of lecture, guest lecture and class discussion.
Workload:
Workload outside of class will include --
1. A short paper on the assigned readings.
2. A 2-3 page paper on a humanitarian policy issue of your choosing, in which you offer your perspectives and integrate information learned in class.
Textbooks:
https://bookstores.umn.edu/course-lookup/54170/1213
Syllabus:
http://classinfo.umn.edu/syllabi/eschwart_PA5823_Spring2021.pdf
Past Syllabi:
http://classinfo.umn.edu/syllabi/eschwart_PA5823_Spring2020.pdf (Spring 2020)
http://classinfo.umn.edu/syllabi/eschwart_PA5823_Spring2019.pdf (Spring 2019)
http://classinfo.umn.edu/syllabi/eschwart_PA5823_Spring2018.pdf (Spring 2018)
http://classinfo.umn.edu/syllabi/eschwart_PA5823_Fall2016.pdf (Fall 2016)
Instructor Supplied Information Last Updated:
6 November 2020

Spring 2020  |  PA 5823 Section 001: Managing Humanitarian and Refugee Crises: Challenges for Policymakers & Practitioners (57596)

Instructor(s)
Class Component:
Lecture
Credits:
1 Credit
Grading Basis:
Student Option No Audit
Instructor Consent:
No Special Consent Required
Instruction Mode:
In Person Term Based
Times and Locations:
First Half of Term
 
02/07/2020
Fri 03:00PM - 08:00PM
UMTC, West Bank
Hubert H Humphrey Center 25
 
02/08/2020
Sat 08:00AM - 04:00PM
UMTC, West Bank
Hubert H Humphrey Center 25
Enrollment Status:
Open (37 of 50 seats filled)
Also Offered:
Course Catalog Description:
Examines response of governments, international organizations, NGOs, and others to global humanitarian and human rights challenges posed by civil conflict and other complex emergencies in places such as Syria, the Middle East region, South Sudan, Somalia, Burma, and elsewhere. Course will also consider and assess UN and other institutions established to address these issues (like UNOCHA and UNHCR). In addition, course will examine US policy toward humanitarian issues and refugees (including US refugee admissions).
Class Notes:
http://classinfo.umn.edu/?eschwart+PA5823+Spring2020
Class Description:
Former Humphrey School Dean Eric Schwartz will be teaching this course. He is now President of Refugees International in Washington, DC. Before serving as Dean of the Humphrey School from 2011 to 2017, Professor Schwartz served in the White House and the State Department in the Clinton and Obama Administrations, as well as the United Nations and with Human Rights Watch.

This is a one credit course that will meet on Friday, February 7, 2020 from 3 pm to 8 pm, and on Saturday, February 8, 2020, from 8 am to 4 pm.

Whether in Burma (Myanmar), Syria, Iraq, Somalia, South Sudan or the countries of Central America, repression, human rights abuses, civil conflict and complex emergencies, which principally impact populations in the global south, pose compelling challenges to the capacities of governments, NGOs and international organizations to prevent and alleviate suffering and promote recovery. This course, which will involve lecture, guest lecture from practitioners and policy-makers (including refugees who are working in the field), and class discussion, will examine the efforts of governments, international organizations, non-governmental organizations (NGOs) and others to respond to humanitarian, recovery and reconstruction challenges posed by persecution, human rights abuses, civil conflict and complex emergencies.

The course will also examine the role and institutions of the United States government--in terms of its practices and policies involving overseas humanitarian assistance, U.S. refugee admissions, and asylum in the United State.

This one-credit course will take a broad and integrated approach, designed to give students a wide understanding of the lay of the humanitarian land and the questions with which advocates, policy makers and policy practitioners grapple.
Who Should Take This Class?:
Students interests in human rights, refugees, asylum in the United States, international humanitarian response, multilateral humanitarian organizations and U.S. foreign policy
Learning Objectives:
Students will gain a broad understanding of the policy issues that are involved in international refugee and humanitarian response - an understanding that will integrate concepts from a range of fields - as well as knowledge of the key international and U.S. institutions that define and impact policy and practice in this area. Students will also develop an appreciation of key dilemmas faced by policy-makers and practitioners involved in response to humanitarian crises, challenges to achieving policy and operational objectives, and strategies for success. We will also consider U.S. domestic issues involving refugee protection, including the U.S. refugee admissions program and asylum in the United States.

Grading:
TO BE COMPLETED BEFORE CLASS
(These may be subject to slight but not significant modification.)
25% -- a short paper responding to about 12 assigned questions drawn from the readings for the course. Each response in this paper should be about two paragraphs, and the exercise is designed to ensure students have considered the readings carefully before the two class sessions. There will be about 12-15 hours of readings, in total, for the course.

TO BE COMPLETED DURING THE CLASS
50% -- class participation, possibly to include participation in a short in-class presentation (5-10 minutes) developed during the course of the two days of class.

TO BE COMPLETED AFTER CLASS (DUE BY OR BEFORE MARCH 4)
25% -- a 2-3 page thought paper on a humanitarian policy of your choice, with your perspectives drawn from information learned in class.
Exam Format:
No exam
Class Format:
Combination of lecture, guest lecture and class discussion.
Workload:
Workload outside of class will include --
1. A short paper on the assigned readings.
2. A 2-3 page paper on a humanitarian policy issue of your choosing, in which you offer your perspectives and integrate information learned in class.
Textbooks:
https://bookstores.umn.edu/course-lookup/57596/1203
Syllabus:
http://classinfo.umn.edu/syllabi/eschwart_PA5823_Spring2020.pdf
Past Syllabi:
http://classinfo.umn.edu/syllabi/eschwart_PA5823_Spring2021.pdf (Spring 2021)
http://classinfo.umn.edu/syllabi/eschwart_PA5823_Spring2019.pdf (Spring 2019)
http://classinfo.umn.edu/syllabi/eschwart_PA5823_Spring2018.pdf (Spring 2018)
http://classinfo.umn.edu/syllabi/eschwart_PA5823_Fall2016.pdf (Fall 2016)
Instructor Supplied Information Last Updated:
6 January 2020

Spring 2019  |  PA 5823 Section 001: Managing Humanitarian and Refugee Crises: Challenges for Policymakers & Practitioners (58292)

Instructor(s)
Class Component:
Lecture
Credits:
1 Credit
Grading Basis:
Student Option No Audit
Instructor Consent:
No Special Consent Required
Instruction Mode:
In Person Term Based
Times and Locations:
First Half of Term
 
02/08/2019
Fri 03:00PM - 08:00PM
UMTC, West Bank
Hubert H Humphrey Center 25
 
02/09/2019
Sat 08:00AM - 04:00PM
UMTC, West Bank
Hubert H Humphrey Center 25
Enrollment Status:
Open (42 of 50 seats filled)
Also Offered:
Course Catalog Description:
Examines response of governments, international organizations, NGOs, and others to global humanitarian and human rights challenges posed by civil conflict and other complex emergencies in places such as Syria, the Middle East region, South Sudan, Somalia, Burma, and elsewhere. Course will also consider and assess UN and other institutions established to address these issues (like UNOCHA and UNHCR). In addition, course will examine US policy toward humanitarian issues and refugees (including US refugee admissions).
Class Notes:
http://classinfo.umn.edu/?eschwart+PA5823+Spring2019
Class Description:
Former Humphrey School Dean Eric Schwartz will be teaching this course. He is now President of Refugees International in Washington, DC. Before serving as Dean of the Humphrey School from 2011 to 2017, Professor Schwartz served in the White House and the State Department in the Clinton and Obama Administrations, as well as the United Nations and with Human Rights Watch.

This is a one credit course that will meet on Friday, February 8, 2019 from 3 pm to 8 pm, and on Saturday, February 9, 2019, from 8 am to 4 pm.

Whether in Burma (Myanmar), Syria, Iraq, Somalia, South Sudan or the countries of Central America, repression, human rights abuses, civil conflict and complex emergencies, which principally impact populations in the global south, pose compelling challenges to the capacities of governments, NGOs and international organizations to prevent and alleviate suffering and promote recovery. This course, which will involve lecture, guest lecture from practitioners and policy-makers (including refugees who are working in the field), and class discussion, will examine the efforts of governments, international organizations, non-governmental organizations (NGOs) and others to respond to humanitarian, recovery and reconstruction challenges posed by persecution, human rights abuses, civil conflict and complex emergencies.

The course will also examine the role and institutions of the United States government--in terms of its practices and policies involving overseas humanitarian assistance, U.S. refugee admissions, and asylum in the United State.

This one-credit course will take a broad and integrated approach, designed to give students a wide understanding of the lay of the humanitarian land and the questions with which advocates, policy makers and policy practitioners grapple.
Who Should Take This Class?:
Students interests in human rights, refugees, asylum in the United States, international humanitarian response, multilateral humanitarian organizations and U.S. foreign policy
Learning Objectives:
Students will gain a broad understanding of the policy issues that are involved in international refugee and humanitarian response - an understanding that will integrate concepts from a range of fields - as well as knowledge of the key international and U.S. institutions that define and impact policy and practice in this area. Students will also develop an appreciation of key dilemmas faced by policy-makers and practitioners involved in response to humanitarian crises, challenges to achieving policy and operational objectives, and strategies for success. We will also consider U.S. domestic issues involving refugee protection, including the U.S. refugee admissions program and asylum in the United States.

Grading:
TO BE COMPLETED BEFORE CLASS
25% -- a short paper responding to about 12 assigned questions drawn from the readings for the course. Each response in this paper should be about one paragraph, and the exercise is designed to ensure students have considered the readings carefully before the two class sessions. There will be about 12-15 hours of readings, in total, for the course.

TO BE COMPLETED DURING THE CLASS
50% -- class participation, possibly to include participation in a short in-class presentation (5-10 minutes) developed during the course of the two days of class.

TO BE COMPLETED AFTER CLASS (DUE BY OR BEFORE MARCH 4)
25% -- a 2-3 page thought paper on a humanitarian policy of your choice, with your perspectives drawn from information learned in class.
Exam Format:
No exam
Class Format:
Combination of lecture, guest lecture and class discussion.
Workload:
Workload outside of class will include --
1. A short paper on the assigned readings.
2. A 2-3 page paper on a humanitarian policy issue of your choosing, in which you offer your perspectives and integrate information learned in class.
Textbooks:
https://bookstores.umn.edu/course-lookup/58292/1193
Syllabus:
http://classinfo.umn.edu/syllabi/eschwart_PA5823_Spring2019.pdf
Past Syllabi:
http://classinfo.umn.edu/syllabi/eschwart_PA5823_Spring2021.pdf (Spring 2021)
http://classinfo.umn.edu/syllabi/eschwart_PA5823_Spring2020.pdf (Spring 2020)
http://classinfo.umn.edu/syllabi/eschwart_PA5823_Spring2018.pdf (Spring 2018)
http://classinfo.umn.edu/syllabi/eschwart_PA5823_Fall2016.pdf (Fall 2016)
Instructor Supplied Information Last Updated:
7 November 2018

Spring 2018  |  PA 5823 Section 001: Managing Humanitarian and Refugee Crises: Challenges for Policymakers & Practitioners (68629)

Instructor(s)
Class Component:
Lecture
Credits:
1 Credit
Grading Basis:
Student Option
Instructor Consent:
No Special Consent Required
Instruction Mode:
In Person Term Based
Times and Locations:
Regular Academic Session
 
01/26/2018
Fri 03:00PM - 08:00PM
UMTC, West Bank
Hubert H Humphrey Center 25
 
01/27/2018
Sat 08:00AM - 04:00PM
UMTC, West Bank
Hubert H Humphrey Center 25
Enrollment Status:
Open (39 of 40 seats filled)
Also Offered:
Course Catalog Description:
Examines response of governments, international organizations, NGOs, and others to global humanitarian and human rights challenges posed by civil conflict and other complex emergencies in places such as Syria, the Middle East region, South Sudan, Somalia, Burma, and elsewhere. Course will also consider and assess UN and other institutions established to address these issues (like UNOCHA and UNHCR). In addition, course will examine US policy toward humanitarian issues and refugees (including US refugee admissions).
Class Notes:
Class meets on 1/26-1/27/2018. Student who have taken 5823 when it was a 3-credit class should not take this 1-credit version. http://classinfo.umn.edu/?eschwart+PA5823+Spring2018
Class Description:
Former Humphrey School Dean Eric Schwartz will be teaching this course. He is now President of Refugees International in Washington, DC. Before serving as Dean of the Humphrey School from 2011 to 2017, Professor Schwartz served in the White House and the State Department in the Clinton and Obama Administrations, as well as the United Nations and with Human Rights Watch.

This is a one credit course that will meet on Friday, January 26, from 3 pm to 8 pm, and on Saturday, January 27, from 8 am to 4 pm.

Whether in Burma (Myanmar), Syria, Iraq, Somalia, South Sudan or elsewhere, repression, civil conflict and complex emergencies, which principally impact populations in the global south, pose compelling challenges to the capacities of governments, NGOs and international organizations to prevent and alleviate suffering and promote recovery. This course, which will involve lecture, guest lecture and class discussion, will examine the efforts of the international community -- governments, international organizations, non-governmental organizations (NGOs) and others -- to respond to humanitarian, recovery and reconstruction challenges posed by civil conflict and complex emergencies. (We will also consider disasters related to natural hazards, like storm surges and hurricanes, though those will not be a major focus of the course.)

This one-credit course will take a broad and integrated approach, designed to give students a wide understanding of the lay of the humanitarian land and the questions with which policy makers and policy practitioners grapple -- including those relating to security, disaster response and human rights, and the roles of international and non-governmental humanitarian organizations. In addition to focusing on the efforts of the international community, the course will examine the role and institutions of the United States government, the largest provider of international humanitarian aid (including the U.S. refugee admissions program).
Who Should Take This Class?:
Students interests in human rights, refugees, international humanitarian response, multilateral humanitarian organizations and U.S. foreign policy
Learning Objectives:
Students will gain a broad understanding of the policy issues that are involved in international humanitarian response - an understanding that will integrate concepts from a range of fields - as well as knowledge of the key international and U.S. institutions that define and impact policy and practice in this area. Students will also develop an appreciation of key dilemmas faced by policy-makers and practitioners involved in response to humanitarian crises, challenges to achieving policy and operational objectives, and strategies for success.

Grading:
TO BE COMPLETED BEFORE CLASS
25% -- a short paper responding to 12 assigned questions drawn from the readings for the course. Each response in this paper should be about one paragraph, and the exercise is designed to ensure students have considered the readings carefully before the two class sessions. There will be about 15 hours of readings, in total, for the course.

TO BE COMPLETED DURING THE CLASS
30% -- class participation
20% -- a short in-class presentation (5-10 minutes) developed during the course of the two days of class.

TO BE COMPLETED AFTER CLASS (BY FEB 19)
25% -- a 2-3 page thought paper on a humanitarian policy of your choice, with your perspectives drawn from information learned in class.
Exam Format:
No exam
Class Format:
Combination of lecture, guest lecture and class discussion.
Workload:
Workload outside of class will include --
1. A short paper on the assigned readings.
2. A 2-3 page paper on a humanitarian policy issue of your choosing, in which you offer your perspectives and integrate information learned in class.
Textbooks:
https://bookstores.umn.edu/course-lookup/68629/1183
Syllabus:
http://classinfo.umn.edu/syllabi/eschwart_PA5823_Spring2018.pdf
Past Syllabi:
http://classinfo.umn.edu/syllabi/eschwart_PA5823_Spring2021.pdf (Spring 2021)
http://classinfo.umn.edu/syllabi/eschwart_PA5823_Spring2020.pdf (Spring 2020)
http://classinfo.umn.edu/syllabi/eschwart_PA5823_Spring2019.pdf (Spring 2019)
http://classinfo.umn.edu/syllabi/eschwart_PA5823_Fall2016.pdf (Fall 2016)
Instructor Supplied Information Last Updated:
29 December 2017

Fall 2016  |  PA 5823 Section 001: Managing Global Crises: Humanitarian & Human Rights Challenges for Policy Makers & Practitioners (34519)

Instructor(s)
Class Component:
Lecture
Credits:
3 Credits
Grading Basis:
Student Option No Audit
Instructor Consent:
No Special Consent Required
Instruction Mode:
In Person Term Based
Meets With:
PA 4890 Section 001
Times and Locations:
Regular Academic Session
 
09/06/2016 - 12/14/2016
Mon 06:00PM - 08:45PM
UMTC, West Bank
Carlson School of Management 1-142
Also Offered:
Course Catalog Description:
Examination of efforts by the international community - governments, international organizations, non-governmental organizations (NGOs) and others - to respond to humanitarian, recovery and reconstruction challenges posed by civil conflict and complex emergencies. Disasters related to natural hazards, like storm surges and hurricanes. Issues and institutions related to humanitarian challenges and humanitarian suffering around the world including security, disaster response and human rights. The roles of the United States and international and non-governmental humanitarian organizations.
Class Notes:
http://classinfo.umn.edu/?eschwart+PA5823+Fall2016
Class Description:
Managing Global Crises: Human Rights and Humanitarian Challenges for Policy Makers and Practitioners Mondays, 6 pm to 8:45 pm. (Offered for graduate/professional students as PA 5823; offered for advanced undergraduate students as PA 4890)

NOTE: This course is only offered once every two years, and will not be offered in the fall of 2017 or the spring of 2018.

Humphrey School Dean Eric Schwartz will be teaching this course. Dean Schwartz served in the White House and the State Department in the Clinton and Obama Administrations, as well as the United Nations and with Human Rights Watch. From Syria and Iraq to Somalia and Sudan, civil conflict and complex emergencies, which principally impact populations in the global south, pose compelling challenges to the capacities of governments, NGOs and international organizations to prevent and alleviate suffering and promote recovery. Moreover, in the wake of the Cold War and especially after 9/11, officials became increasingly concerned about the security implications of political instability and state failure - resulting in greater attention to provision of humanitarian relief and the challenge of post-conflict reconstruction. This course, which will involve lecture and class discussion, will examine the efforts of the international community - governments, international organizations, non-governmental organizations (NGOs) and others -- to respond to humanitarian, recovery and reconstruction challenges posed by civil conflict and complex emergencies. (We will also consider disasters related to natural hazards, like storm surges and hurricanes, though those will not be a major focus of the course.)

This course will take a broad and integrated approach, designed to give students a wide understanding of the lay of the humanitarian land and the questions with which policy makers and policy practitioners grapple - including those relating to security, disaster response and human rights, and the roles of international and non-governmental humanitarian organizations. In addition to focusing on the efforts of the international community, the course will examine the role and institutions of the United States government, the largest provider of international humanitarian aid. Outside the university, Dean Schwartz has been involved in the preparation of recommendations for a new Presidential administration on policy toward international humanitarian issues and he will draw on those efforts in engagement with students. Thus, in class discussion and through policy memos (see below), students may be asked to offer and/or react to options for international humanitarian organization and reform.
Grading:
(See attached syllabus for details)
25% Class Participation.
15% Short Policy Memo (3-4 pages).
20% Group project (of the 20%, 5% will be group grade, and 15% will be individual contribution grade).
40% Final Exam.
Exam Format:
Essay
Class Format:
25% Lecture (including 3-4 guest speakers during the year)
75% Discussion
Workload:
(See attached syllabus)
100 to 125 pages reading per week.
6-8 Pages Writing Per Term (see below).
1 brief memo (3-4 pages).
1 group exercise (with 3-4 page memo required of each student).
1 final exam.
Other Workload: I've sought to keep readings to under 125 pages per week. When readings include popular works (that are easier to read more quickly), that may increase somewhat.
Textbooks:
https://bookstores.umn.edu/course-lookup/34519/1169
Syllabus:
http://classinfo.umn.edu/syllabi/eschwart_PA5823_Fall2016.pdf
Past Syllabi:
http://classinfo.umn.edu/syllabi/eschwart_PA5823_Spring2021.pdf (Spring 2021)
http://classinfo.umn.edu/syllabi/eschwart_PA5823_Spring2020.pdf (Spring 2020)
http://classinfo.umn.edu/syllabi/eschwart_PA5823_Spring2019.pdf (Spring 2019)
http://classinfo.umn.edu/syllabi/eschwart_PA5823_Spring2018.pdf (Spring 2018)
Instructor Supplied Information Last Updated:
15 August 2016

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