Instructor(s): Reinhold Martin Spring 2014 Graduate Department: Architecture, Planning and Preservation Directory Listing: http://www.columbia.edu/cu/bulletin/uwb/subj/ARCH/A4326-20141-001/ Course Number: ARCH4326 Points: 3 Time: M 11:00am-1:00pm Open to Architecture, Planning and Preservation students only.
This course examines the modern business landscape to understand how representations of social life are developed, created, and contested.
This course provides a critical introduction to work in comparative political economy that addresses the diverse ways in which contemporary capitalism is organized at the national level.
A course on incarceration taught by post-doctoral research scholar Darryl Li.
For the first time in more than two centuries, non-western players such as China and India are beginning to take center stage in a nascent multi-polar world.
This course aims at familiarizing students with historical and contemporary debates on Latin American economic development and its social repercussions.
How is it that financial crises seem to recur with such frequency, despite regulatory responses?
A broad overview of the social, political, and economic factors shaping the global HIV/AIDS epidemic, and of the policy responses that the epidemic has generated in different settings.
A seminar co-taught by Akeel Bilgrami, Sudipta Kaviraj ,and Souleymane B Diagne.
The seminar begins with an examination of how moral philosophers have considered the problem of the ethics of policy choice.
This course will examine the various roles that law and legal institutions play in economic, social, and political development in both theory and practice.
To what extent are economic and political outcomes products of leadership as opposed to external environment?
The class covers basic economics thinking and policy applications derived primarily from labor economics, industrial organization and international economics.
An undergraduate research seminar which will allow students with an interest in the Balkans, eastern Europe and the Ottoman empire to trace in detail the emergence of the independent Greek nation-state
What makes self-knowledge different from all other forms of knowledge?
Instructor(s): Richard G. Parker Spring 2014 Undergraduate Department: Anthropology Directory Listing: http://www.columbia.edu/cu/bulletin/uwb/subj/ANTH/V1200-20141-001/ Course Number: ANTH1200 Points: 3 Time: TR 11:40am-12:55pm
This seminar examines Sufism and Society in West Africa considering three periods: the pre-colonial, the colonial, and the postcolonial.
The seminar is an interdisciplinary exploration of the history of African cities, examining very closely three periods: the pre-colonial, the colonial, and the postcolonial.
This seminar will reflect on the future of the American research university–what co-instructor Jonathan Cole, summarizing its extraordinary success over two centuries, has called the “Great American University”–in a rapidly changing world context.
This course for PhD candidates in finance and economics covers a selection of important topics in corporate finance theory.
This basic course in corporation law also serves as an introduction to comparative corporate law.
CGT Post-Doc Bilge Erten teachers this course on development studies.
This course aims at familiarizing students with major issues surrounding global economic governance and its effects on developing countries.
Cities are at the forefront of a range of global governance challenges and novel types of politics, both formal and informal. Many of today’s major global governance challenges become concrete, urgent and practical in cities worldwide.
This course examines the challenges of transnational processes through a focus on both macro level cross-border flows and micro processes which might take place at a global or at a sub-national level.
This course introduces students to crucial theories of society, paying particular attention to classic social theory of the late-nineteenth and twentieth centuries.
Students will build familiarity with range of theories on law and finance and develop analytic skills to critically review then and their application in regulatory practice.
An introduction to the literature of European History
This course explores the challenges of leading and growing a media-centric company, with a principal focus on businesses that produce creative media.
An examination of literary and cinematic narratives of the Second World War produced in the decades since 1940.
THis class focuses on Gramsci and Foucault, and their analysis of power in society.
A graduate seminar focusing on Meiji and Modernity
The course seeks to analyze the dynamics and issues that describe relations between the United States and Latin America since the end of World War II.