Explore important social justice themes in D.C. through these community-based learning courses offered for a range of credit hours in spring and summer 2018! CSJ supports metro cards to get you into DC, if needed for the course. You can search for CBL courses any semester by selecting “community-based learning”  in the “Attribute Type” field in MyAccess. Questions? Email the course professor, or reach out to csjcbl@georgetown.edu.


UNXP 030: Intersections of Social Justice 

Intersections of Social Justice is a field-based online learning opportunity offered through Georgetown University’s Center for Social Justice. During the Georgetown University Summer School cross-section term, students in UNXP 030-130: CBL Intersections of Social Justice earn 1, 2, or 3 credits that wraps around their community/social justice-based work (10-30 hours/week) at community-based sites around the world. Intersections students engage in community-based learning and reflective practice in virtual collaboration with a tight-knit learning cohort.

CBL: Social Action

CBL: Social Action is a 1-credit course through which students integrate academic studies of a course in which they are enrolled with their semester-long community engagement/service experience in DC. It was formerly known as the 4th Credit Option for Social Action.

EDIJ 241-01 CBL: Gateway Seminar: Urban Education

CN: 26278

Sabrina Wesley-Nero

EDIJ 241, Essential Practices for Effective Instruction I, is a community based learning praxis course. This course examines the relationship among the teacher, learner, and content. Through this course students create an asset-based approach to working with learners, develop as reflective practitioners, and strengthen inquiry skills as they relate to education issues. This course is designed to challenge students to reflect on their identities as learner and teacher and on their work with students in the community.

EDIJ 220-01 CBL: Education, Equity, Advocacy

CN: 31076

Emily Gasoi

Realizing the American promise of equal access for all children to high quality education has been an ongoing struggle, even as the definitions of equal and everyone have broadened and shifted over time. Advocacy, defined here as “organized efforts and actions based on the reality of what is and a vision of what should be," has long played a central role in the evolution of equitable, universal education. In this course students will examine historical trends and pertinent theoretical frameworks to explore ways that educational advocacy organizations have defined what is and worked to advance their respective goals for what should be regarding educational equity. A major component of this course involves students engaging in field-based learning as partners with a non-profit community group, organization, or institution that advocates for educational equity. Through work with their advocacy partners, students will have the opportunity to conduct in-depth research and complete a project on a specific topic as they work to advance their host organization’s efforts. In-class learning experiences for this course include professor and student-facilitated discussion, lecture, multi-media presentations, and guest speakers.

ENGL 296-01 CBL: Reading/Teaching/Soc Refl

CN: 23391

John Hirsh

Reading, Teaching and Social reflection is intended for students interested in teaching, and besides the usual classes, involves working for two hours one morning a week (the morning is chosen by the student) as a teacher's aide in one of three inner-city Catholic schools. These schools include Immaculate Conception School in Shaw and Sacred Heart Bi-lingual School in Mount Pleasant, all of which have been welcoming Georgetown students for the past 13 years. The focus of the course is on teaching reading in the primary grades, and students from this class have gone on to Teach for America, the Inner-City-Teaching-Corps and to degree programs in Education at Berkeley, Columbia Teachers College and Harvard, among other places.

ENGL 298-01 CBL: Sursum Corda

CN: 23392

4 credits | John Hirsh

This course involves tutoring, for one hour twice a week exclusive of travel time,, a child who lives in the Golden Rule Apartments about 4.5 miles from campus, and attending a weekly seminar on campus to discuss both your work as a tutor, and other issues related to what we do there. Though based (with some changes) on the earlier, and now closed, Sursum Corda project, this is a very new program (it began in September 2017) and in many ways is still being constituted. But thus far the Golden Rule program has gone very well indeed, and promises to continue developing in the future.

LHSV 480-01 CBL: Jesuit Values in Professional Practice

CN: 31553

3 credits | Jamie Kralovec

The mission of the School of Continuing Studies at Georgetown University is to “educate students to become more reflective, active, purposeful citizens who strive to improve themselves and our shared world, embodying Georgetown’s Catholic and Jesuit values and heritage and respecting the principles and traditions of each individual.” What are Jesuit values, why do they matter in your education at SCS, and how do you put them into action in your professional lives? Using the Jesuit pedagogical model of a constant interplay of experience-reflection-action, this course introduces students to the core Jesuit values and engages them by means of lectures, guest speakers, individual reflections, class discussion, and community service experiences outside of the classroom. All students will be responsible for taking on a direct community service activity as part of the class (an average of 1 to 2 hours each week for a total of 20-40 hours over the course of the semester), an experiential learning exercise that will provide data for ongoing individual and group reflections. This course also serves as a gateway to the resources offered at Georgetown for students to explore Jesuit values in greater depth, including opportunities for community-based service, research, and spiritual development. The university’s Office of Mission and Ministry and Center for Social Justice, Research, Teaching & Service (CSJ) are highly involved in the delivery of the class. Open to students in all programs offered at SCS, this course is truly interdisciplinary. Taking seriously the encouragement of recent Jesuit General Congregations to seek greater understanding of religions and cultures by robust engagement with them, students will be continually challenged to approach their own practice areas with new eyes by exploring perspectives from the broad and inclusive professional community at SCS. Students should take away from this course a clear understanding of Georgetown’s Jesuit mission and be able to put into action values inspired by a 450-year-old educational tradition and thereby enhance one’s own professional development. Special note: This class is open to and welcomes students from all faith traditions or no faith tradition.

Note: This three-credit elective is open to students in the MALS and MPS programs. In addition to readings and assignments, students commit to 1-2 hours per week of community service with a community-based organization as part of course requirements. Course is delivered in collaboration with the University's Office of Mission and Ministry and the Center for Social Justice, Research, Teaching & Service.

NURS 241-01 CBL: Public Health Nursing


5 credits | Lori Spencer

Multiple sections available

This course focuses on community/public health nursing and the core public health functions, and is designed to examine practice with communities/populations.  It provides an introduction to the specialty of public health nursing and public health sciences. Public health and nursing concepts provide the framework for the study and care of communities/populations with an emphasis on health promotion, protection, and disease prevention in communities and populations.

NURS 441-01 CBL: Intv & Concepts in Public Health Nursing

CN: 30448

5 credits | Lori Spencer

Multiple sections available

This course focuses on public health nursing and the core public health functions, and is designed to examine practice with populations.  It provides core knowledge in the specialty of public health nursing and public health sciences. Public health and nursing concepts provide the framework for the study and care of populations with an emphasis on health promotion, protection, and disease prevention in communities and populations. Students will also integrate knowledge from systems and leadership theory into their roles as members of interdisciplinary teams serving communities/populations.

PSYC 252-01 CBL: Intro to Community Psychology

CN: 32577

3 credits | Jen Woolard

This course introduces students to the science and practice of community psychology, which emphasizes understanding and changing larger social contexts. Community psychologists work on many of the social issues facing communities today such as juvenile violence, homelessness, child abuse, and welfare reform. They combine theory, research, and action to promote health and prevent problems in communities, groups, and individuals. We examine the field’s major orienting concepts: stress and coping, prevention, empowerment, and resilience. We evaluate the field’s guiding principles: knowledge within a value system, the role of context, importance of diversity, commitment to social change, and orientation toward strengths. Because the field of community psychology resulted from psychologists' active questioning of the prevailing models of science and practice, students will be encouraged to question and debate their views.

UNXD-204-01 Theory to Community Engagement in Childhood & Society

1.5 credits| Lan Le

Required gateway module that introduces students to the complex and interacting influences on children’s growth and development and their biopsychosocial origins and brings students out into the Washington, DC community to youth- & family-oriented social service agencies to experience these factors.


UNXD-206-01 Community Engagement to Policy in Childhood & Society

1.5 credits | Lan Le

Focuses on the origin and effect of health and social policies on children and families through a legal and international lens and includes visits to community sites and/or events to broaden these perspectives.


ANTH 351 - Refugees/Asylees/Migrants/Traf

This community-based research seminar on migration combines anthropology and principles of activist research. With 65 million people forcibly displaced, and over 244 million more migrants living abroad worldwide, migration in its various forms is one of the most pressing human rights issues today. As an anthropology class, we will read about the lived experience of migration – spotlighting the distinctions and commonalities between migrants, refugees, asylees, and trafficked persons. And as members of a 4-credit community-based research class, students will conduct field research and create advocacy opportunities on behalf of migrants in the Metropolitan D.C. area. In this way, you will learn from the communities around you while contributing in ways that they identify.

4 Credits | Professor: Denise Brennan

EDIJ 242 - CBL:Educating the Whole Child

Educating the Whole Child is an intensive, experiential* CBL course.  This course will give you the opportunity to experience firsthand education enacted with teachers and students in local public schools. Building upon a central tenet of education at Georgetown, ‘education of the whole person’, this course examines the extent to which a “whole child” view of education is at work in K-12 schools. Amid today’s push for college and career readiness and higher academic standards for all, how are schools educating the whole child? How do schools ensure that students are prepared to function effectively in society? What could education of the whole child look like? In this course you will examine these and other questions facing education today. Through readings, discussions, videos, and school based observation and volunteering, you will examine the education of the whole child in today’s public schools.

*As a 4 credit CBL course, students volunteer in DC area public schools 4 hours per week for 10 weeks during the school day (typically 8:30-3:15). Most students schedule one day per week to complete the CBL required hours. Others go two days per week and serve 2 hours each day. Please note that transportation to and from the schools via public transportation typically takes an additional 45 minutes each way. CBL sites will be assigned during the first weeks of class.

4 Credits | Professor: Sabrina Wesley-Nero

ENGL 298 - CBL: Sursum Corda

This course involves tutoring, for one hour twice a week exclusive of travel time,, a child who lives in the Golden Rule Apartments about 4.5 miles from campus, and attending a weekly seminar on campus to discuss both your work as a tutor, and other issues related to what we do there. Though based (with some changes) on the earlier, and now closed, Sursum Corda project, this is a very new program (it began in September 2017) and in many ways is still being constituted. But thus far the Golden Rule program has gone very well indeed, and promises to continue developing in the future.
4 Credits | Professor: John Hirsh

FMST 399 - Social Justice Documentary

Social Justice Documentary takes up three intersecting bodies of knowledge:

Documentary Filmmaking techniques and practices
Film and Media Studies scholarship
Social Justice Theory and the practices of Community Based Organizations in Washington, DC

The course will enable students to collaborate with members of DC-based Community Organizations in order to create documentary video projects and learn about non-fiction video as a tool for social action.
Students in Social Justice Documentary will work in small teams to produce short documentary videos about social justice issues as related to the work of Washington, DC-based Community Organizations.  At the end of the course students should be able to define, summarize, and interpret documentary theories; have a working knowledge of pre-production, production, and post-production processes that are part of making a documentary video; and be able to formulate and demonstrate ways through which documentary video can be used to meet social justice ends. In addition, students will have gained experience in working as members of video production team—as successful video production heavily depends on cooperation, collaboration, and respect among team members.  This is a 4-credit course and will require substantial time outside of scheduled class meetings. This course will include hands-on workshops on camera, lighting, sound, and editing scheduled in additional to regular course meetings. 

4 Credits | Professor: Bernard Cook

JUPS 410 - CBL:Immigration&Social Justice

This course will examine the history, policies, and social forces that have shaped migration to the United States, focusing in particular on the post-1960s period. We will discuss the socio political and economic factors that contribute to the movement of people, and social movements and campaigns to protect migrants' rights. Given the contentiousness of the issue of undocumented immigrants in the U.S., we will focus on understanding the social and legal construction of one's immigration status, responses to past and current waves of migration, federal and local efforts to control unauthorized migration, and the immigration reform debate. As a community-based learning course, students will have the opportunity to study the DC immigrant community and partner with organizations that serve immigrants to learn first-hand of their challenges and aspirations. Class discussions will be based on guest speaker presentations, documentary films, and assigned readings, including books, research articles, reports, ethnographies, and testimonies

3 Credits | Professor: Diana Guelespe

MGMT 278 - Courage & Moral Leadership

As leaders, you will be confronted with challenging situations in which you may have to step up, find the courage from within, and take action to “do the right thing.” In taking action to do the right thing, you are responding with “moral energy to a crisis or challenge in way that has meant a lot to others” (Coles, Lives of Moral Leadership, p. xvii). The response you make in the face of crisis or challenge is at the core of moral leadership.

The course has three key objectives. First, we will explore the importance of reflection in action, which is central to moral leadership. In addition to the course readings and exercises, this objective will be served in an off-campus retreat conducted by the Reverend Steve Spahn, S.J., Director of Ignatian Programs at Georgetown.
Second, we will analyze when and why people engage in moral leadership, including the role of courage in undertaking such action—and how those actions changed the course of history or influenced the day-to-day quality of life in local communities, organizations, and nations. This objective will be served in the “Daring to Resist” and the “Moral Leadership Project” papers.
The final objective of this course focuses on how you translate values into actions. More specifically, how to act on one’s beliefs—to resist that which is wrong or unjust, and convince others “to stand for something you believe in, the good, the right thing to do” (Coles, Lives of Moral Leadership, p. xxi). This objective will be served in the Community-Based Learning (CBL) project in this course.

3 Credits  | Professor: Robert Bies 

MUSC 324 - Music in US Prisons

In 1934, the singer Lead Belly left prison and became a famous recording artist, often performing dressed in his prison stripes. What was it about the association between music and prison that drew listeners? Today, many inmates participate in music programs and practice countless hours in the hopes of becoming successful musicians themselves. Does music change when associated with the prison experience? This course presents a wide history of music in American prisons from the early 1900s to today. We will explore the subject from many perspectives: the inmate’s, the folk music scholar’s, the politician’s, and the activist’s, analyzing within the cultural and political context of their time. This is accomplished through discussions of critical readings and primary sources. In the end, we will come to a deeper understanding of what music can do and mean in prison. A major outcome of the course is to draft a proposal for music programming at the DC Jail in collaboration with the prisoners who are also taking the class. We will draw connections between the role of the jail and the surrounding community, finding ways in which music resonates with incarceration, criminal justice, and public policy. We will strive to move beyond “decorative” justice by identifying sustainable practices of impactful music.

Community-Based Learning (CBL) at Georgetown University is defined as: an academic course-based pedagogy that involves student work with disadvantaged and underserved individuals or groups, or organizations working with and for disadvantaged and underserved individuals or groups. This form of learning is often called "service-learning." The Community-based Learning model attempts to capture Georgetown's central commitment to partnership with community representatives in designing mutually beneficial outcomes for CBL courses.

This course is a special elective for American Studies.

This course meets Tuesdays and Thursdays on campus, and Fridays together with inmates at the D.C. Jail. T A major outcome of the course is to draft a proposal for music programming at the DC Jail in collaboration with the prisoners participating in the class.

4 Credits | Professor Benjamin Harbert

SPAN 380 - Spanish in the Community

Spanish in the Community is a community-based learning (CBL) course conducted in Spanish that focuses on the dynamic interaction between language, society and identity among the Latinx communities in the U.S. This 4-credit course requires 20+ hours of community-based work outside at work with a local, community-based partner organization in addition to preparation for and attendance at two weekly class sessions. The outside work is considered part of class time for the purpose of course credit with the Registrar's Office, but students will schedule their own work with their partner organizations, according to the organization’s needs.  In class, we will take a hands-on, discussion-based approach to understanding key sociolinguistic issues that affect and shape Spanish-speaking communities in the Washington, D.C. area, and throughout the U.S.  Topics covered include, among others: Latinx identity; immigration, labor and U.S. national identity; access to education; bilingualism, language ideologies, language contact and language shift in the United States. Critical sociolinguistics assumes that race/ethnicity, class and gender are particularly cogent categories of analysis because they are used as tools in the unequal distribution of power, status, and material goods. The production of knowledge for its own sake is not the goal of critical sociolinguistics; rather, social change for the common good is the goal of systematic language analysis and linguistic education.   

4 Credits | Professor Maria Moreno

SPAN-396-01 Spanish Sociolinguistics

Spanish Sociolinguistics is a seminar conducted in Spanish that focuses on the dynamic interaction between language, society and identity in the Spanish-speaking world.  Topics covered include, among others: bilingualism; language ideologies and language policy; language and identity (individual, group, and national identities); language contact and language shift in Latin America, Spain and the United States; race, ethnicity and language; endangered languages and language death; language, power and colonialism; and language and gender.  We will use these lenses to examine and contrast different speech communities on three continents through units focused on Latin America, Spain, and the United States.  We will also explore the less well-known use of Spanish in the Philippines and Africa and the fascinating linguistic case of Judeo-Spanish or Ladino.  In each context, we will pay special attention to the way race/ethnicity, class and gender are used as tools in the unequal distribution of power, status, and material goods, and how they are coded into language usages, language prestige, and stigmatized speech.

3 Credits | Professor Maria Moreno

UNXD 204 - Theory to Comm: Engage Child So

This course focuses on theory and research related to children’s physical, cognitive, emotional and behavioral health and the social contexts in which they live, learn, and play. Students will also go out into the Washington, DC community to youth- and family-oriented educational settings and social service agencies.

1.5 Credits | Professor Rachel Barr

UNXD 205 - Comm. Engage to Topics in Chil

This course builds off UNXD-204 by expanding on the theories and community engagement principles introduced in the previous module. Students will spend some class sessions engaging with community partners in DC, and will also do a case study on a current issue related to child health and society. 

1.5 Credits | Professor Rachel Barr 


Social Justice Courses

There are dozens of courses for academic credit at Georgetown that are both about and for social justice. These courses represent a wide range of academic departments and programs and can be found in all of Georgetown’s schools. Below is a representative list of courses on the undergraduate level for students interested in social justice issues from the local to the global. Please note that this is a list of some of the courses offered with content related to social justice. Please contact csjweb@georgetown.edu with any additions.

FMST 398- Gaming and Justice - Professor Amanda  Phillips
HIST 383 - What is Citizenship - Professor Chandra Manning
JUPS 404-01: Humanitarianism - Professor Elham Atashi
JUPS 407: Peace Education - Professor Anthony Jenkins
JUPS 410-01: Immigration & Social Justice CBL - Professor Diana Guelespe
JUPS 411-01: Contemporary Issues in JUPS: Animals & Justice - Professor Ed Ingebretsen 
JUPS 414-01: Justice & Technology - Professor Randall Amster PPOL 699 - 01 Philan:Racial Inequality in US - Professor Kathy Kretman
SOCI 192 - 01 Law and Society - Professor Sarah Stiles
SOC 171 Culture and Consumption -  Professor Yuki Kato
THEO 041 - Struggle and Transcendence - Professor Raymond Kemp
THEO 116 - Thomas Merton - Professor Diane Yeager 


AFAM 206: Race and Racism in American Culture, Professor Robert Patterson
AFAM 215: Black Feminism, Professor Soylca Colbert

AMST 343: College, Culture, and Conflict, Professor Hall Howard

AMST 382: Advertising and Social Change, Professor Stephen Lane

ANTH 206: Media and Global Protest, Professor Amrita Ibraihim
ANTH 215: Anthropology and Youth Culture, Professor Sylvia Onder
ANTH 245: Cultures and Sexuality, Professor Ernesto del Aguila
ANTH 282: Anthropology of Human Rights, Professor Laurie King-Irani

CULP 220: Diplomacy and Culture, Professor Cynthia Schneider

ENGL-187    Post 9/11 Culture, Professor Ellen Gorman
ENGL-202    African Am Lit: 1903-Present, Professor Robert Patterson
ENGL-206    Asian American Lit, Professor Jee Yoon Lee
ENGL-258    Women's Film, Professor Matthew Noble-Olson
ENGL-266    Intro: Environmental Humanities, Professor Dana Luciano
ENGL-270    Disability Studies, Professor Sara Schotland and Libbie Rifkin
ENGL-617    Race, Law & Lit, Professor Christine So

ENST-247: Population, Gender, and Environment, Professor Patricia Biermayr-Janzano
ENST-294: Environment in Africa, Professor Maction Komwa

GBUS-493: Ethical Decision Making for Global Business and Governments, Professor John Kline
GBUS-578: Governance, Transparency, Accountability and Corruption, Professor Dale Murphy

GLOH-504: Introduction to mHealth – Understanding How to Use Mobile Technology in International Health Programming, Professor Kerry Bruce
GLOH-520: Health Policy and Systems, Professor Nuria Homedes

GHDP-622: Field Operations for Humanitarian Assistance, Professor Jerry Montgomery
GHDP-643: Social Protection and Development: Theory and Practice, Professors Laura B. Rawlings and Ana-Maria Arrigada
GHDP-644: Highly Vulnerable Children, Professor Gary Newton

GOVT-219: Prisons and Punishment, Professor Marc Howard
GOVT-225: Race and Ethnicity in the US, Professor Maricella Foster-Molina
GOVT-245: Ethnicity, Race and Nation, Professor Charles King
GOVT-317: Social Movements and Interest Groups, Clyde Wilcox 
GOVT-391: Ethics & Public Policy, TBA 
GOVT-460: Ethical Issues in International Relations, Professor Marilyn McMorrow
GOVT-544: Civil Society and Social Movements, Professor Heba El-Shazli 
GOVT-570: Gender and Conflict Resolution, Professor Seniha Orellana 
GOVT-578: Conflict Resolution in the Former USSR, Professor Kenneth Yalowitz
GOVT-579: Research Design & Conflict Resolution, Professor Molly Inman
GOVT-580: Conflict Resolution Theory, Professor Seniha Orellana
GOVT-587: Transitional Justice: Trials, Purges and Truth Commissions, Professor Charles Villa-Vicencio
GOVT-588: Criminal Law and Conflict Resolution: Victims/Witness/Defendants, Professor Brian Kritz

HEST-170: HIV/AIDS: The Impact of the Epidemic, Professor Maryanne Lachat
HEST-195: Population Health Concepts and Contemporary Issues, Professor Laura Anderko
HEST-355: Health Equity Think Tank, Professors Edilma Yearwood, Christopher King, Brian Floyd, and Ella Heitzler

HESY-160: Health Promotion and Disease Prevention, Professor Joan Riley
HESY-355: Health In a Free Society, Professor John Kraemer

HIST-362: Topics in Middle East History: Women and violence in the Middle East, Professor Katrina Yeaw
HIST-363: Muslims in the West, Professor Yvonne Haddad
HIST-451: Urban poverty in Latin America, Professor Bryan McCann
HIST-583: Race and History, Professor Marcia Chatelain

INAF-269: What Really Happened in the Camps?, Professor Dennis McManus  
INAF-276: Holocaust by Bullets, Professor Dennis McManus
INAF-431: South Asia: Issues of War/Peace, Professor Touqir Hussain
INAF-438: Religion, Ethics and World Affairs, Professor Timothy B Shah
INAF-487: Poverty and Inequity: Practice and Ethics in Global Development, Professor Katherine Marshall
INAF-488: Future of Islam and Politics in the Middle East Professor John L Esposito, Professor Emad Eldin Ali Shahin

INTH-414: Gender, Health & Development, Professor Alaka M Basu

IPOL-355: Europe & the Israel-Palestine Conflict since 1967, Professor Rory David Miller

JCIV-245    The Arab Spring and Israel, Professor Moran Stern
JCIV-251    Holocaust Literature and Film, Professor Meital Orr
JCIV-269    What Really Happened in the Camps?, Professor Dennis McManus, Professor Patrick Debois
JCIV-276    Holocaust by Bullets, Professor Dennis McManus, Professor Patrick Debois

JUPS-123    Introduction to Justice and Peace, Professor Randall Amster, Elham Atashi
JUPS-202    Non-Violence in Theory and Practice, Professor Mark Lance
JUPS-215    Special Topics: Peace Is Possible, Professor Colman McCarthy
JUPS-271    Conflict Transformation, Professor Elham Atashi
JUPS-288    Religion in Conflict and Peacebuilding, Professor TBA
JUPS-299    Research Methods in Justice and Peace, Professor TBA
JUPS-303    Senior Seminar, Professor Randall Amster
JUPS-401    Educating for Protection with Crisis-Affected Populations, Professor Wendy Wheaton, Professor Nina Papadopoulos
JUPS-403    Literature, Media, Social Change, Professor Henry Schwarz
JUPS-408    African Perspectives on Peace, Conflict, and Restorative Justice, Professor Mariam Kurtz

LASP-579    Peace Processes / Post-Conflict Reconstruction in LA, Professor Marc Chernick
LASP-417    Sustainable Development in Latin America, Professor Camille Gaskin-Reyes
LASP-427    Gender and the Environment: Brazil and Central America, Professor Patricia Biermayr-Jenzano
LASP-452    Cine y Política en A.L.:Cambio de Siglo, Professor Roberto Brodsky
LASP-472    Populism & Democracy in Latin America, Professor Hector Schamis
LASP-487    Indigenous Social Movements of Latin America, Professor Kevin Healy

LING-283    Language and Society, Professor TBA
LING-310 Language and Social Justice, Professor Lourdes Ortega 
LING-333    Cross Cultural Communication, Professor Jennifer Sclafani, Deborah Tannen
LING-343    Women, Men, and Language, Professor Jennifer Sclafani

PHIL-105    Bioethics, Professor Anthony Manela
PHIL-112    Gender and Feminism, Professor Alisa Carse
PHIL-113    Just Wars, Professor John Langan
PHIL-129    Ethics: Global Justice, Professor TBA
PHIL-130    Philosophy and the Law. Professor Daniel Threet
PHIL-131    Economic Justice, Professor McKay Holland
PHIL-133    Ethics and Markets, Professor Joshua Mitchell
PHIL-140    Crime and Punishment, Professor Judith Lichtenberg
PHIL-143    Morality and Psychology, Professor Joseph Jebari
PHIL-146    Ethics of Speech, Professor Michael Randall Barnes
PHIL-147    Ethics, Activism & Resistance, Professor Colin Hickey

Course Cluster: Challenges in Childhood and Society
Module 1: PSYC270-01 / UNXP200-01: Principles in Childhood and Society (1 credit)
Module 2: PSYC271 / UNXP201: Community Engagement in Childhood and Society (1 credit)
Module 3: PSYC272 / UNXP202: Policy in Childhood and Society (1 credit)
Module 3: PSYC273 / UNXP203: Contemporary Issues in Childhood and Society (1 credit)

SOCI-132    Immigrants and New Societies, Professor Guillermo Cantor
SOCI-141    Social Innovation, Professor Peter Cookson
SOCI-148    Barack Obama and Race, Professor Michael Dyson
SOCI-154    Sociology of the 1 Percent, Professor Peter Cookson
SOCI-160    Sociology of Sexuality, Professor Kathleen Guidroz
SOCI-161    Gender Roles, Professor C.M. Hall
SOCI-163    Education and Society, Professor Leslie Hinkson  
SOCI-168    Social Entrepreneurship, Professor Sarah Stiles
SOCI-178    Capitalism: Culture, Markets, Power, Professor, Dameon Alexander
SOCI-193    Sociology of Criminal Justice, Professor William McDonald
SOCI-222    Gentrification, Justice, and the Future of Cities, Professor Brian McCabe
SOCI-227    Economy and Society in East Asia, Professor Dennis McNamara
SOCI-240    Poverty and Inequality in America, Professor Lindsay Owens
SOCI-249    Family and Gender in Japan, Professor Anne Imamura
SOCI-274    Environ/Food Justice Movements, Professor Yuki Kato

THEO-076    Religious Ethics and Moral Issues, Professor Terrence Reynolds
THEO-096    The Latino Church Doing Justice, Professor Charles Gonzalez
THEO-114    Reform in Contemporary Islamic Thought, Professor Sophaira Zahid Siddiqui
THEO-121    Catholic Ritual, Spirituality, and Justice, Professor Anne Koester
THEO-122    The Church and the Poor, Professor Raymond Kemp

WGST-140    Introduction to Women's and Gender Studies, Professor You-me Park, Professor Bonnie Morris, Professor Emerald Christopher
WGST-141    Introduction to Sexuality Studies, Professor Michelle Ohnona, Professor April, Sizemore-Barber
WGST-200    Feminist Thought I, Professor Elizabeth Velez
WGST-247    Population, Gender, and Environment, Professor Patricia Biermayr-Jenzano
WGST-253    Women's International Human Rights, Professor Sara Omar
WGST-260    Violence, Gender and Human Rights, Professor You-me Park
WGST-266    Women in American Politics, Professor Donna Brazile

AFAM 210: Black Power and Black Theology Liberation, Professor Terrence Johnson

AFAM 225: Race, Policy, and Administration, Professor Meredith Anderson

BIOL 268: Global Climate Change Ecology, Professor Gina Wimp

CATH 225: Ecology and Catholic Social Thought, Professor Walter Grazer

CULP 222: Media, Arts, and Culture in War and Peace, Professor Honey Al Sayed
CULP 271: Bodies, Technologies & Violence, Professor Kate Chandler
CULP 337: Geopolitics of Population Issues in the EU, Professor Betsi Stephen
CULP 348: The Other: Immigrant Integration, Professor Elzbieta Gozdziak
CULP 354: The Body Gendered and Symbolic Violence, Professor Patricia Reynaud

EDIJ 242 CBL: Educating the Whole Child, Professor Sabrina Wesley-Nero
EDIJ 253: Children with Disabilities, Professor Toby Long

ENGL 187: Post 9/11 Culture, Professor Ellen Gorman
ENGL 203: Black Women Writers, Professor Angelyn Mitchell
ENGL 216: Jewish-American Literature, Professor Jacques Berlinerblau
ENGL 226: Witness Literature, Professor Aminatta Forna
ENGL 227: African-American Poetry, Professor Libbie Rifkin
ENGL 268: Disability and the Arts, Professor Jennifer Fink
ENGL 271: Reading Motherhood, Professors Pamela Fox and Elizabeth Velez
ENGL 292: Writing for a Cause, Professor Dennis Williams
ENGL 297 CBL: Issues in Education, Professor John Hirsh
ENGL 298 CBL: Sursum Corda, Professor John Hirsh
ENGL 336: Problem of the Indian, Professor Dennis Todd
ENGL 387: Modern Literatures of India, Professor Henry Schwarz
ENGL 611: Reading Toni Morrison, Professor Angelyn Mitchell

ENST 350: Gender and Sustainability, Professor Patricia Biermayr-Jenzano
ENST 371: Ocean Law, Development & Global Security, Professor Monica Medina

GOVT 240: Politics of Inequality, Father Matthew Carnes
GOVT 276: Human Rights/International Relations, Professor Marilyn McMorrow
GOVT 303-01 Topics: Catholic Social Teachings, Professor David Golemboski
GOVT 329 Dept Sem: Women and Politics, Professor Michele Swers
GOVT 330 Dept Sem: Democracy and Education, Professor Douglas Reed
GOVT 342 Dept Sem: The Politics of Social Welfare, Father Matthew Carnes
GOVT 342-01 Dept Sem: War & Religion in the Middle East
GOVT 363 Dept Sem: Peacekeeping, Professor Lise Howard
GOVT 398 Dept Sem: Human Rights between East and West, Professor Loubna El Amine
GOVT 439 Dept Sem: Global Climate Change, Professor Jeffry Burnam
GOVT 574: Smaller States and Peacemaking, Professor Alan Tidwell

HEST 112: Nutrition and Disease Prevention, Professor Myrtle McCulloch
HEST 187: The Problem of Suffering: Religious Perspectives

HIST 297: Freedom Struggles: African Diaspora, Professor Maurice Jackson
HIST 414: Resistance and Rebellion in Africa, Professor Meredith McKittrick
HIST 497: African-American Life in Washington DC, Professor Maurice Jackson

HSCI 419: Environmental Justice, Professor Rosemary Sokas

JCIV 138: Theological Implications of the Holocaust, Professor Ori Soltes
JCIV 165: Holocaust: The Destruction of the European Jews, Professor Anna Sommer Schneider
JCIV 321: History of Peacemaking in the Middle East, Professor Dennis Ross

JUPS 123: Introduction to Justice and Peace Studies, Professor Elham Atashi
JUPS 202: Nonviolence Theory & Practice, Professor Mark Lance
JUPS 224: Labor/Sexuality/Globalization, Professor You-Me Park
JUPS 271: Conflict Transformation, Professor Elham Atashi
JUPS 299: Research Methods in Justice and Peace Studies, Professor Marisa Ensor
JUPS 300: Social Movements, Professor Randall Amster
JUPS 407: Peace Education, Professor Marisa Ensor
JUPS 410: Immigration & Social Justice, Professor Diana Guelespe 
JUPS 411:Contemporary Issues: Truth & Reconciliation, Professor Joe Napolitano 

LASP 421: Violence and Political Change in the Andes

LING 283: Language and Society
LING 333: Cross Cultural Communication
LING 343: Women, Men, and Language
LING 380: Language and Politics

MGMT 278: Courage and Moral Leadership, Professor Robert Bies 

PHIL 105: Ethics: Bioethics
PHIL 113: Ethics: Just Wars
PHIL 115: Oppression & Justice
PHIL 124: Ethics: The Environment
PHIL 128: Ethics: Intersecting Identities
PHIL 175: Philosophy of Race

STIA 345: Social Innovation @ Scale
STIA 352: Dev: Theory to Practice
STIA 354: War, Trauma, and Recovery

SOCI 133: Race, Society, and Cinema
SOCI 154: Sociology of the One Percent
SOCI 157: Global Power Elites
SOCI 209: The City/Urban Studies
SOCI 215: American Cultures & Social Structures
SOCI 220: Global Inequalities
SOCI 223: Public Housing: Theory & Practice
SOCI 244: Engaging Difference: Race, Ethnicity, and Intergroup Dialogue

THEO 032: Religious Identity and Pluralism

WGST 238: Gender, Race, and Feminism
WGST 350: Gender and Sustainability

ANTH 280: Urban Anthropology, Professor Laurie King-Irani

ENGL 246: Cultural Representations: War & Terrorism, Professor Ellen Gorman

HEST 112: Nutrition and Disease Prevention, Professor Kari Leland
HEST 187: Problem of Suffering: Religious Perspectives, Professor James R. Addison

JUPS 123: Introduction to Justice and Peace Studies, Professor Elham Atashi
JUPS 202: Nonviolence Theory and Practice, Professor Randall Amster

SOCI 022: Social Problems, Professor Arthur Piszczatowski
SOCI 155: Social Movements, ProfessorArthur Piszczatowski

THEO 125: Islam & Human Rights, Professor Ayman Shabana
THEO 157: Religion & Violence, Professor Akintunde Akinade

WGST 238: Race, Class, and Feminism, Professor Emerald Christopher

AFAM 206: Race & Racism in American Culture, Professor Robert Patterson

AMST 343: College, Culture & Conflict, Professor Hall Howard 
AMST 382: Advertising & Social Change, Professor Stephen Lane

BIO 261: Science & Society: Global Challenges, Professor Francis Slakey

BADM 101-08: Wall Street & Main Street: The Wealth Divide, Professor Lynn Doran

CATH 111: Think, Pray, Love: Introduction to Catholic Traditions, Professor Brian McDermott
CATH 113: Agitators, Pastors, Organizers, Professor Drew Christiansen

CULP 282: World Literature with Religious Dimension, Professor Paul Elie
CULP 358: Cartography and Social Justice, Professor S. Kruper

EDIJ 156: Philosophy of Education, Professor Sabrina Welsey-Nero

ENGL 209: Native American Literature, Professor Lisbeth Fuisz
ENGL 242: Literary Representations of the City, Professor Sherry Linkon
ENGL 266: Introduction to Environmental Humanities, Professor Dana Luciano
ENGL 270: Disability Studies, Professor Sarah Schotland
ENGL 293: Narratives of Migration, Professor Patricia O’Connor
ENGL 296: Reading, Teaching, Social Reflection, Professor John Hirsh
ENGL 299: Washington Confidential, Professor Maureen Corrigan
ENGL 406: Race, Law, & Literature, Professor Christine So

ENST 370: Oceans, Professor Thomas Cronin

GOVT 219: Prisons and Punishment, Professor Marc Howard

HEST 112: Nutrition & Disease Prevention, Professor Myrtle McCulloch
HEST 187: Problem of Suffering: Religious Perspectives, Professor James Addison

HIST 186: Socialism, Professor Michael Kazin
HIST 199: History of the Civil Rights Movements, Professor Marcia Chatelain
HIST 204: Global History of Climate Change, Professor TBA
HIST 313: Violence in East & Central Africa, Professor Kathryn de Luna

JCIV 236: Holocaust Voices: Autobiography, Father Dennis McManu
JCIV 269: What Really Happened in the Camps? Father Dennis McManus & Father Patrick Desbois

JUPS 123: Introduction to Justice & Peace, Professors Randall Amster & Elham Atashi
JUPS 202: Nonviolence Theory & Practice, Professor Mark Lance
JUPS 215:  Special Topics: Peace is Possible, Professor Colman McCarthy
JUPS 260: Violence/Gender/Human Rights, Professor You-me Park
JUPS 271: Conflict Transformation, Professor Elham Atashi
JUPS 299: CBL: Research Methods in JUPS, Professor Andria Wisler
JUPS 303: Senior Seminar in Justice and Peace Studies, Professor Randall Amster
JUPS 380: Consumer Culture: Commodification, Professor Kerry Blair Danner-McDonald
JUPS 403: Literature, Media, and Social Change, Professor Henry Schwarz
JUPS 408: Transnational Perspectives: Conflict & Justice, TBA

LASP 427: Gender & Environment: Latin America, Professor Patricia Biermayr-Jenzano
LASP 487: Indigenous Movements of Latin America, Professor Kevin Healy

LING 352: Foundations of Multicultural Education, Professor Emma Violand-Sanchez

PHIL 112: Ethics & Feminism, Professor Alisa Carse
PHIL 113: Just Wars, Professor John Langan
PHIL 124: Ethics: The Environment, Professor John Olsen
PHIL 129: Ethics: Global Justice, Professor Colin Hickey

STIA 341: Global Health Politics & Policy, Professor Emily Mendenhall
STIA 356: Global Health & Humanitarianism, Professor Elzbieta Gozdziak
STIA 380: The Future of Food, Professor Mark Giordano

SOCI 132: Immigrants and New Societies, Professor Guillermo Cantor
SOCI 139: Race, Color & Culture, Professor Timothy Wickham-Crowley
SOCI 142: Black Death: Slavery to Michael Brown, Professor Michael Dyson
SOCI 161: Sociology of Gender, Professor Kathleen Guidroz
SOCI 163: Education & Society, Leslie Hinkson
SOCI 191: Interpersonal Violence, Professor Kathleen Guidroz
SOCI 193: Sociology of Criminal Justice, Professor William McDonald
SOCI 222: Gentrification/Justice/Cities, Professor Brian McCabe

THEO 081: Justice & Social Ethics Today, Professor Matthew Tapie
THEO 096: Latino Church Doing Justice, Professor Charles Gonzalez
THEO 121: Catholic Ritual, Spirituality, and Justice, Professor Anne Koester
THEO 122: The Church & the Poor, Father Raymond Kemp
THEO 141: Virtues and Social Justice, Professor Kerry Blair Danner-McDonald
THEO 157: Religion & Violence, Father Leo Lefebure
THEO 171: Liberation Theologies in the USA, Professor Akintude Akinada
THEO 211: Religion & Disability Studies, Professor Julia Watts Belser

WGST 222: Relationship Violence & Sexual Assault, Professor Laura Kovach
WGST 233: Gender, Sexuality, & AIDS, Professor TBA