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A Letter from the Vice President of Student Affairs and Enrollment Management
by Eric Jackson - Monday, June 20, 2016, 1:19 PM
 

Greetings EWC Tigers:

Edward Waters College is poised to leap into the fall 2016-17 school year with vigor and enthusiasm.  We are excited about your progress toward your future goals and we work each day to align the college with the right opportunities and partnerships to ensure your ...

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Picture of Admin User
Welcome to Moodle!
by Admin User - Wednesday, May 18, 2016, 2:18 PM
 

 

All Faculty and Students

Welcome to the new EWC Moodle site! This site will replace any of the previous instances of Moodle you may have used and will be the only Moodle site for EWC.

To login, please use your EWC username and password. This is the same username and password you use for your email or to login to computers on campus.

If you have any questions or need assistance, please contact support@ewc.edu.

If you need help with your password, please use the Password Manager:
http://iamatiger.ewc.edu/password



 
Picture of Merlyn Vasquez
EWC Wi-Fi Helpdesk 24/7/365
by Merlyn Vasquez - Monday, November 2, 2015, 5:59 PM
 


EWC Wi-Fi Helpdesk 24/7/365


We are in the final stages of full implementation of the new EWC Wi-Fi system.  Should you have any trouble connecting to EWC Wi-Fi, please call the helpdesk at:


1-844-ASK-WIFI

(1-844-275-9434)


Access code69855

                           Location name : Edward Waters College

 

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Available courses

Introduction to African-American Health status and disparity. Investigation designed to allow the student to become actively involved in biomedical research either by participating in faculty designed/mentored projects or by pursuing individual interests approved by the instructor.

This course provides an introduction to the fundamentals of personal computing as well as the social, ethical, philosophical and economic implications of computer technology. Topics include the Windows operating system, word processing, spreadsheets, databases, presentation aids, Internet, email and related areas.

Human Resource Management Course explores the human resource management function in a corporate setting and focuses on the development of knowledge and skills that all managers and leaders need. The course will focus on such subjects as the selection process, employment law, labor relations, compensation, performance development, corporate training and maintaining effective environments. The classes are designed to familiarize participants with current human resource practices and laws that apply to their careers regardless of their field. Class content is delivered through lectures, group discussion, learning activities, and case studies.

Dear Class,

For those who were absent this morning - we covered topics dealing with the defenses to first degree murder, justifiable/excusable defenses, strict liability, accomplice liability, concurrence, mala in se, mala prohibita, mens rea, actus reus among other things. You missed out on a lot of information.

The next two days you will have your first quiz. Below are the instructions for the quiz:

1. Log into your student email/moodle.

2. Answer the questions that I will place there.

3. The answers to the questions can be found on the slides I have already sent to you as well as the slide I will be sending you or you can research online.

4. Submit the answers to the quiz to me via email by end of class time on Wednesday June 29, 2016.

5. Next time I will see you in class is Thursday June 30, 2016 at 9am in class.

6. For the student on independent study, do the quiz and email to me. You are not expected in class.

7. Remember this purpose of this email is to give you the heads up on the coming two days. I will place the quiz here and via the moodle email, later today or by tomorrow.

If you have any questions, please let me know.

 

Ms. Ehrlich

E.EHRLICH@EWC.EDU

EKEE@E3LAW.COM

904-701-2288 

A study of Heredity. The course includes a survey of the history of genetics, chromosomal basis of heredity, genetic code and current research in the field of genetics.

This course examines the use of information in organizational decision-making. Topics covered include system theory and system type, for example, strategic, tactical and operational.  It also includes topics such as user considerations and roles as well as system user-interface along with ethical and societal issues and system evolution.

COURSE DESCRIPTION 

This course is an introduction to the philosophy and process of social—scientific research and the most common methods used to study mass communications especially as they apply to the practice of public relations and marketing communications. Includes a variety of research methods, an examination of data analysis procedures, and an analysis of mass communication issues. This course is reading and writing intensive and designed to prepare students for advanced reading and writing common to graduate school curriculum. (3 credit hours

Introduction to Mass Communications is a survey course that some take to fulfill a general education requirement. It is also a prerequisite for further in-depth studies in the field of communication. The course examines the cultural, linguistic and institutional factors that shape daily talk or exchange of information. It also looks at the major mass media industries, including books and newspapers, TV and radio, film, advertising, and the Internet. Through reading and class projects, the course introduces our Learning Team to the history and evolution of the media as well as rhetorical analysis and theories used to study the media.

Learning Outcomes

  • Differentiate between interpersonal versus mediated communication
  • Recognize the characteristics of the mass media and the media industries
  • Understand the basic principles and features of audience research
  • Identify the short-term and long term influences of the media
  • Explain the importance of media in a democracy
  • Apply principles of media literacy
  • Identify convergence and new media technologies that have emerged in the last two decades

A study of Microeconomics which builds upon the basic concepts and theories attained in Economics I to develop a real-world understanding of economic factors such as monetary policy, production, distribution, resource allocation, price and output decisions of the individual firm in the purely competitive environment, as well as basic aspects of international trade and finance.

This course is designed to to cover the analysis of money, commercial banking and central banking with concentration on policy implementation by the Federal Reserve System and resultant economic impacts both nationally and internationally. Upon completion of the course, students will possess in-depth understanding of global in money, banking, and credit, as they pertain to domestic global economic circumstances. Students are expected to attain more specialized knowledge of the content area; demonstrate their mastery of the subject matter in their ability to analyze current economic issues relating to the course topics; master skills in critical thinking, listening, writing, and speaking will be developed by the various course activities; and become more aware of the value structures that underlie decision-making.

Dr. Francis Ikeokwu, Sr., Ph.D.

Advanced concepts and practices in producing and directing a variety of television program formats for multi-camera studio and news field production. 

This Fraud Examination, also called “forensic accounting” course deals with the basic understanding of methodologies used to resolve fraud allegations from inception to deposition, which include—nature of fraud, fraud prevention, fraud detection, fraud investigation, fraud management, resolution of fraud. Understanding the Basics of Fraud Examination provides a step-by-step overview of the fraud examination process, as it helps to explain the core concepts of fraud  examination, and as a perfect introduction for someone new to or unfamiliar with the anti-fraud profession or a comprehensive review for experts in the field.

This course provides students with both field experience and practical classroom lectures. Students enrolled in this course will be required to complete a minimum of 240 contact hours working in an industry setting.  The outside contact hours will be supplemented with classroom discussions in the following areas--Business Writing, Oratorical Effectiveness, Interviewing, Business Ethics, Research Skills, Time Management, and Business Etiquette.

The student must be sophomore, junior, or senior before registering for the ADM 460 Business Practicum course. Upon registering for the Internship program, the first week of class (two class days) at the beginning of the semester will be used for in-house student preparation.

I am looking forward for an exciting semester.                                                                                                  

 Dr. Francis Ikeokwu, Sr.

This course provides an understanding of the environment and theoretical structure of financial accounting, review of the types of asset cost to be capitalized, measurement of cost allocation, trading securities, characteristics of liabilities, the nature of long term debt, the advantages of leasing, tax rate considerations, benefit obligations, the nature of shareholder’ equity, and share based compensation plans.

This course will examine the Judeo-Christian traditions, cultures and history.  It is designed to offer introductory knowledge and understanding of Old and New Testament writings of the aforementioned religious heritage.  It is also intended to enable students to relate the content to everyday life, relationships, and contemporary society through selected readings from Biblical and supplementary Judeo-Christian literature.  

This course will examine the Judeo-Christian traditions, cultures and history.  It is designed to offer introductory knowledge and understanding of Old and New Testament writings of the aforementioned religious heritage.  It is also intended to enable students to relate the content to everyday life, relationships, and contemporary society through selected readings from Biblical and supplementary Judeo-Christian literature.  

This course is designed to empower students to reach their educational and career goals: introduce students to strategies, techniques and self-management tools commonly recognized to lead to success. Topics include educational/career goal-setting and success stratigies.

This course is designed to empower students to reach their educational and career goals: introduce students to strategies, techniques and self-management tools commonly recognized to lead to success. Topics include educational/career goal-setting and success stratigies.

An overview of personal and family financial planning with an emphasis on financial recordkeeping, planning your spending, tax planning, consumer credit, making buying decisions, purchasing insurance, selecting investments, and retirement and estate planning.

 


This course is a general education course designed for all majors. It is a survey of the physical environment as applied to mechanics, thermodynamics, electricity and magnetism, and modern physics with the laboratory an integral part of the learning process. This course deals with fundamental principles underlying our understanding of the physical world around us. It is a purely conceptual approach rather than using mathematics. However, basic mathematics will be used as tools to understand the concepts and to solve problems. Four contact hours: three lecture hours and one laboratory hours total four credit hours.

This course is a comprehensive survey of the historical philosophical and sociological foundations of American Education. It explores principles, practices, issues and contemporary development in educational programs and practices. This course introduces the Florida Educators Accomplished Practices, and prepares your first personal educational philosophy.

The organization, fundamental skills, techniques, and strategy of coaching basketball theory and practice

Catalog Course Description

Focus on the structure and function of the skeletal and muscular systems as well as the mechanical principles related to motor performance.  Provides a straight forward look at human anatomy as it relates to movement.  Describes and identify exercise for strengthening and developing specific muscles and muscle groups.


This course is designed to empower students to reach their educational and career goals: introduce students to strategies, techniques and self-management tools commonly recognized to lead to success. Topics include educational/career goal-setting and success stratigies.

This course is designed to help prospective teachers strengthen basic skills and methods for producing materials for effective presentation and instruction in the elementary school (k-6); structured to investigate current trends, methods of instruction, and curriculum designs in teaching health education at the elementary level. This course offers instructional activities, methods, and materials designed to develop basic locomotors, and manipulative skill patterns in young children, including rhythms, games of low organization, and self-testing methods.


see syllabus and catalogue for course description

This course teaches the major social science research (techniques, concepts, themes, theories) methodologies and examines how we can apply them in the real world. One of the major goals is to enable one to develop a question from the perspectives of social sciences that could be applied in the real world to test its validity.

The above means the course will provide students with a framework that will help one to investigate social events, and understand their causes and even make conscious choices of actions in the development of the society. Also, through participation, readings; along with class lectures and class discussion one will be able to assess one's own life experiences and get acquainted with the challenges of Scientific Social Research Methods.

The objectives of this course is as follows:

1)You will understand the relationships between theories and research.

2)You will get acquainted with the research tools (e.g. statistics or computer program) used by the social scientists.

3)You will become a critical consumer of theory and theory-driven research.

Our pedagogical objectives include: Enhancing our ability to think critically, formulate arguments from the perspectives of social sciences, and develop a test to view the social issues from those perspectives. In the process we will learn: What are the reasons for doing social science research? What types of subjects social researchers usually address? What problems and issues motivate individuals to carry out the social research?

The above goals will prepare us to be a productive citizen who can be fit in the globalizing world and make prudent judgments of action.


This course is intended to study the challenges and problems of modern human society and USA in particular. Recall St. Augustine said "I have become a problem to myself.” St. Augustine's concern marks the starting point this course, we have become a problem to ourselves, and therefore the course is organized such that one will be encouraged to understand the problem and seek some solution.

The subject matter of sociology (including this course: Social Problem) is very familiar (social phenomena), but this course seeks to look at it with an unfamiliar light, that includes varieties of theories and perceptual frameworks. In the process it will look at major social issues (problems) and their complex, confusing, and dynamic relationships. The course introduces several viewpoints for each issues particularly those of conservatives, liberal, and libertarian. In reality such multi-perspective approach often lead to more friction than all accepted one agreement, particularly when each side says, "I am right and you are wrong,” rather than, "My view adds considerably to what your view has shown.” (Finsterbusch, Kurt; in Taking side).

Finally, the course is designed under the framework of uttered EWC mission, that includes higher human values, brotherhood, leadership to help the community, needy groups, and adapt to an increasingly diversified ethnic multicultural globalized world. 

This course introduces the scientific study of human society, culture and social interactions.  Topics include basic theories of sociology, process of socialization, research methods, diversityand inequality, cooperation and conflict, social change, major social institutions, and organizations.  Upon completion, student should be able to demonstrate knowledge of sociological concepts as they apply to the interplay among individuals, groups and societies.

 

Furthermore, in this course, student will learn a new way to analyze society, using sociological perspectives.  I hope that the sociological perspectives will provide the student with a framework that will help them assess their life experiences and make choices in the future. Readings, class lectures, discussions, and participation are some of the ways they will be able to assess their life experiences and understand their place in society


This course introduces the scientific study of human society, culture and social interactions.  Topics include basic theories of sociology, process of socialization, research methods, diversityand inequality, cooperation and conflict, social change, major social institutions, and organizations.  Upon completion, student should be able to demonstrate knowledge of sociological concepts as they apply to the interplay among individuals, groups and societies.

 

Furthermore, in this course, student will learn a new way to analyze society, using sociological perspectives.  I hope that the sociological perspectives will provide the student with a framework that will help them assess their life experiences and make choices in the future. Readings, class lectures, discussions, and participation are some of the ways they will be able to assess their life experiences and understand their place in society