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Edward Waters College
by Robert Tedeschi - Tuesday, August 5, 2014, 7:18 PM
 

 
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Welcome to Moodle!
by Admin User - Tuesday, August 5, 2014, 4:40 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 from Spring 2011 onward.

To login, please use your EWC username and password. This is the same username and ...

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Picture of David Simfukwe
SGA Officers 2014-15
by David Simfukwe - Thursday, May 29, 2014, 12:55 PM
 

POSITION

NAME

SGA President

Malika Allen

Miss EWC

Ashley Williams

Mr. EWC

Jose Bennett

Senior Class President

Imani Rodgers

Junior Class President

Anquinette Calhoun

Miss Senior

Sharkena Brown

Miss Junior

Brittany Wiseman

Miss Sophomore

Francesca Gay

 

 

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Available courses

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, e-mail and related areas.

This course is a study of the dynamics of human development and socialization in a culturally pluralistic society.  Emphasis is placed on the influences of contemporary family living and cultural patterns on the child, school, family relationships, and community resources and services that support and strengthen families.

This course introduces the scientific study of human society, culture and social interactions.  Topics include basic theories of sociology, process of socialization, research methods, diversity and 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

Advanced study of the fundamental laws and theories of physics with emphasis on electricity, magnetism, light, and modern physics. Calculus will be used extensively in theory and problem solving. Three hours lecture and two hours lab per week.

A study of the fundamental laws and theories of physics with emphasis on mechanics, heat, and sound. Three hours lecture and two hours lab per week.

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 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 Prerequisite - CIS 201 Introduction to Information Systems

The Group and Organizational Behavior course is an introduction to theoretical behavioral science concepts applied to formal organizational structures.

Exposes the student to a variety of responses for dealing with issues of human relations and management. Topics include individual and group behavior in organizations, group dynamics, solving communication problems and conflict, implementing change, perceptions, attitudes and motivation.


Come prepared and excited to learn the theories of group and organizational behavior!


Sincerely,

Dr. Sabrina F. Edwards

International Finance is an area of financial economics that deals with monetary interactions between two or more countries, concerning itself with topics such as currency exchange rates, international monetary systems, foreign direct investment, and issues of international financial management including political risk and foreign exchange risk inherent in managing multinational corporations.  This course will explore these concepts in depth using a macroeconomic concept, examining economies as a whole rather than individual markets. 


EXE 360 -  Introduction to Exceptional Education

Catalog Description - This course introduces future and practicing teachers to the characteristics of exceptional learners and how these characteristics impact their education. The course emphasizes the classroom practices as well as the psychological, sociological and medical aspects of exceptionalities. 

COURSE DESCRIPTION

This course is designed to familiarize students with discourses in their future fields by teaching the skills of critical reading and thinking, analysis of the structure of a text, and the logical development of its standpoint. The ultimate goal is to advance students' capability and understanding of critical reading, thinking, and writing about sources and/or texts that will be covered in upper-division courses.

This course continues the study of the dynamics of human development and socialization in a culturally pluralistic society.  A continuous emphasis is placed on the influences of contemporary family living and cultural patterns on the child, school, family relationships, and community resources and services that support and strengthen families. 

402    Early Childhood Education I                              

Catalog Description- A study of the curriculum needed in understanding young children with emphasis on special methods and observations.

Prerequisites- Psy 350, Edu 200, Edu 250

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, e-mail and related areas.

This course provides an understanding of the fundamentals of taxation for individuals and business entities.Topics cover investments, compensation, retirment savings, and home ownership, gross income and exclusions, AGI deductions, C corporations and S coproations.Unincorporated entities and partnership requirements for tax treatment on nonliquidating and liquidating distributions of noncash property.

This course provides an understanding of the environment and theoretical structure of financial accounting, review of the accounting process, the balance sheet and financial disclosures, the income statement, comprehensive income and the statement of cash flows, revenue recognition and profitability analysis, the time value of money concepts, cash and receivables, inventory measurement, property, plant, and equipment and intangible assets, acquisition and disposition.


This course provides an understanding of the fundamentals of accounting-- including balance sheet, income statement, statement of retained earnings and other reports. It is an introduction to accounting principles, which emphasizes the fundamentals of preparing, analyzing, and using the accounting information to make business decisions.

The course will cover areas in accounting, which encompass journal entries, general ledger, trial balance, income statement, balance sheet, inventory methods, bank reconciliation statement, etc. It will touch the essence of accounting in sole proprietorship business, partnership business, and corporations. It will cover the complete accounting cycle for merchandising and service entities, beginning with the Accounting Equations to computing the financial statements.

Dr. Francis Ikeokwu, Sr.

This course provides an understanding of the environment and theoretical structure of plant assets, natural resources, and intangibles; currents liabilities and payroll accounting; accounting for partnerships; accounting for corporations; long-term liabilities; investments and international operations; reporting the statement of cash flows; analysis of financial statements; managerial accounting concepts and principles; and job order cost accounting.


This course introduces the scientific study of human society, culture and social interactions.  Topics include basic theories of sociology, process of socialization, research methods, diversity and 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 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 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.

COURSE DESCRIPTION
This course is designed to introduce students to the skills and concepts needed to write effective compositions through their ability to understand and apply knowledge of the research process, critical analysis, and argumentation.  This course aids students in their application of research and continued development within the standards of academic writing.  Students learn and demonstrate writing skills essential for collegiate studies and for upper-level division research papers.

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, e-mail and related areas.

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, e-mail and related areas.

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, e-mail and related areas.

ORI  300    CLIMB ORIENTATION                                                                             1 Credit

The module explains the Credentials for Leadership in Management and Business Program, and, graduation requirements for the BBA degree in organizational management. A history of EWC is also given, with an overview of the College's organizational structure. Graded on a "P/NP" basis.

This module explores the nature of groups and teams in the workplace.  It looks at group and team theory and seeks to provide the learner a guide for practical application of that theory in the participation, leadership and management of groups and teams in the professional environment.  Participants will develop a critical view of groups and teams, and be able to design, assess, and critique effective group and team practice. 


see syllabus for course description and requirements

MAN310 GROUP AND ORGANIZATIONAL BEHAVIOR3 Credits

Introduction to theoretical behavioral science concepts applied to formal organizational structures.Exposes the student to a variety of responses for dealing with issues of human relations and management.Topics include individual and group behavior in organizations, group dynamics, solving communication problems and conflict, implementing change, perceptions, attitudes and motivation.

Robert Tedeschi
2nd Floor in the Assessment Building
Room 204
Cell: 410-660-3029

Read your syllabus carefully for course requirememnt

African American History. 8:00 AM - 10:05 AM. Summer I.

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This course provides an understanding of the fundamentals of accounting including balance sheet, income statement, statement of retained earnings and other reports. It is an introduction to accounting principles emphasizing the operation of a business and covers the complete accounting cycle for merchandising and service entities, beginning with the accountings equations to computing the financial statements.

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.These contact hours will be supplemented with classroom discussions that will cover the following areas: • Business Writing • Oratorical Effectiveness • Interviewing • Business Ethics • Research Skills • Time Management • Business Etiquette I am wishing everyone a very successful Fall 2014 session.