Center for Social Justice Research, Teaching & Service
Center for Social Justice Research, Teaching & Service

UNXD 1130 CBL: Social Action

Registration/interest form for UNXD 1130 CBL: Social Action for the Fall 2024 semester is due by 9am ET on Friday, September 6, 2024 which is the last day of add/drop. Email csjcbl@georgetown.edu with questions.

Our Model

UNXD 1130 CBL: Social Action is a 1-credit course through Georgetown University’s Center for Social Justice Research, Teaching, and Service (CSJ) that offers students the opportunity to integrate their academic studies with community engagement experience in Washington, DC. Through reflection, UNXD 1130 students link their course of studies with community-based service and social justice work.

The 1-credit course is a substantial commitment that requires concentrated effort and a willingness to analyze one’s self and important social justice issues. Throughout the semester, students discover how knowledge and action can support and advance one another in the promotion of social justice.

Reach out to csjcbl@georgetown.edu for more information about UNXD 1130: Social Action if you:

How to Enroll 

Program specifics:

Students must apply to UNXD 1130 in conjunction with one course in which they are already enrolled and to which the community-based service work is clearly linked.

Please note that:

Register for UNXD 1130 CBL: Social Action. Interest forms for UNXD 1130: Social Action open on the first day of registration and are accepted until the last day of the add/drop period.

Requirements for community partnerships:

Course Components

Over the course of the semester, students in UNXD 1130 will:

Example of a UNXD 1130 student:

Harry Hoya is a sophomore at Georgetown who is interested in how languages are learned. Harry spends 5 hours a week as a tutor with the DC Schools Project, through which he teaches English to a 10 year-old boy who recently immigrated to Washington, DC from Guatemala City. Harry applies to UNXD 130 because he is also enrolled in a 3-credit Linguistics course, How Languages are Learned, and wants to think explicitly about the relationship between his work with DC Schools and his studies in Linguistics. Harry will require the approval of the program director at the DC Schools Project.