Read the course description below to learn how this course will be taught.
This is an LBJ School course, cross-listed with the Law School. This course will be taught in person. Contact the professor for details.
Scope: In the last two decades we have witnessed the end of the Cold War and the shift from decades of bi-polar rivalry, to a brief “uni-polar moment” for the US. September 11, 2001, represented yet another, and more sudden, transformation of the atmosphere in which US policy is formulated and executed. This course examines the question of what role the United States should play in the world as we move forward. Supported by policy experts in their fields, the course takes a multi-disciplinary approach to examine US policy development and prospects. We will draw on the experiences of practitioners to broaden student experience in probing the central question from the viewpoints of national security, intelligence, media and others, with due regard for countries and regions that represent current priorities in US relations. Requirements include several short writings, an exam, and a group presentation. Requirements: Students are responsible for all readings and for meaningful participation in class discussions. Students should also keep abreast of current events using respected sources such as the Wall Street Journal, New York Times, and reputable policy journals. Students will be required to complete a mid-term exam, and a final group presentation that analyzes selected policy issues and recommends solutions. This course is offered for grade only.
Special Instructions - Course/SeminarAPPLICATION REQUIRED. Application and/or instructions on how to apply for this course can be accessed on the web: https://law.utexas.edu/student-affairs/academic-services/course-applications/. For early registration, enter this unique number last.
Professor keeps his/her own waitlist
|Thursday||9:00 am - 12:00 pm||SRH 3.122|
Examination information not available
- Course Type
- Grading Method
- Pass/Fail Allowed
- Will not use floating mean GPA