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Schedule of the Military Campus Programs

2013 Teacher of the Year Colonel US Army (Ret.) Jim Corcoran, Ph.D.

Term 1-2014

Hawai‘i Pacific University Military Campus Programs 1164 Bishop Street, Ste. 800 Honolulu, HI 96813


Term 1 2014 ONLINE INTERIM September 9 – October 13, 2013 Registration: August 9 – September 10, 2013

INTERIM September 13 – September 28, 2013 Registration: August 9 – September 13, 2013

Full Term – ONLINE ONLY October 7 - December 19, 2013 Registration: : August 9 – October 11, 2013 Graduate Registration: April 8 – October 11, 2013

Full Term – All Classes October 7 - December 19, 2013 Registration: : August 26 – October 11, 2013 Graduate Registration: April 8 – October 11, 2013

HOLIDAYS Columbus Day - October 14, 2013 Veteran’s Day - November 11, 2013 Thanksgiving Day - November 28, 2013 ❦

Term 2 2014 ONLINE INTERIM December 16 – January 19, 2014 Registration: November 18 – December 17, 2013

INTERIM December 23 – January 11, 2014 Registration: November 18 –December 23, 2013

Full Term January 13 – March 26, 2014 Registration: December 9 – January 17, 2014 Graduate Registration: TBD – January 17, 2014

HOLIDAYS Christmas Break – December 25 & 26, 2013 New Year’s Day – January 1, 2014 Martin Luther King Day – January 20, 2014 Presidents’ Day – February 17, 2014

General Admission and Registration Information Term 1-2014 (Oct - Dec 2013) Registration Policies and Deadlines Full Term Online Interim Interim First Day of Classes 7-Oct-13 9-Sep-13 13-Sep-13 Last Day of Classes 19-Dec-13 13-Oct-13 28-Sep-13 Tuition Payment Deadline : 8-Oct-13 10-Sep-13 14-Sep-13 Tuition / Withdrawal / Refund Policy : Withdrawal on or before (100% tuition refund) 13-Oct-13 Withdrawal from to and including (25% refund) 27-Oct-13 Withdrawal on or after (NO REFUND) 28-Oct-13 DROPS, ADDS, AND SWITCHES Only students clear of all past due balances, immunizations, and holds may submit Add/Drop Forms. Full Term Online Interim 1. The last day to add a course via Campus Pipeline is 4-Oct-13 6-Sept-13 2. The last day to add a course with an advisor is 11-Oct-13 10-Sept-13 3. The last day to drop a course via Campus Pipeline is 17-Nov-13 29-Sept-13 4. The last day to drop a course without a W grade on your transcript is 27-Oct-13 19-Sept-13 5. The last day to drop a course with a W grade is 17-Nov-13 29-Sept-13

Interim 12-Sept-13 13-Sep-13 21-Sept-13 16-Sept-13 21-Sept-13

Note: The “W” grade will not impact the student’s Grade Point Average (GPA). Students who wish to drop courses subsequent to the “W” period due to circumstances beyond their control (emergency leave, illness/injury, military duty, etc.) must provide written supporting documentation to justify a dean’s exception to policy before a “W” grade will be awarded for the course. Fees:

Tuition and Fees Undergraduate Programs: Courses (1000-4000 level):

$250 per credit

Graduate Programs: Graduate courses (5000-7000 level): $825 per credit (Except Marine Science and Nursing)

Application fee (degree seeking): $50 Application fee (non-degree seeking): $20 Official transcripts (per transcript): $10 A late payment fee of 5% of the balance past due will be assessed, not to exceed $50 per month. University fees (i.e. application fees) are nonrefundable. Students are responsible for all fees whether or not the tuition has been paid in full.

Registration Policies and Requirements 1. A ll withdrawals must be submitted in writing. Late registrants, those who have made only partial payments, and those who have not attended a course are not exempt from this registration and refund policy. Withdrawals are not considered finalized until such paperwork is presented to your registration center. Eligible students may process drops, but not withdrawals, using HPU Pipeline according to the published registration schedule. 2. University fees (i.e. application fees) are nonrefundable. Technology fees are nonrefundable as of the first day of the term, even if courses are dropped within the 100% tuition refund period. Students are responsible for all fees whether or not the tuition has been paid in full. 3. Tuition payment deadline: By 5:00 p.m. HST on the date given above. Late payments will incur a fee of 5% of the balance due, not to exceed $50 per month. 4. Students receiving third-party payments (including veterans’ benefits and Tuition Assistance) must complete all necessary paperwork in a timely manner to ensure payments are finalized before the tuition deadline, or risk personal financial obligation for tuition and fees, including any late fees. Students receiving federal financial aid (grants or loans) are subject to different policies. Please contact the Financial Aid Office for more information. 5. Students demonstrating intellectual and academic maturity may be authorized to take courses out of sequence; however, all prerequisite waivers must be requested and approved via general petition. Students who register for a course without having successfully completed the prerequisite course(s) are also affected by this withdrawal/ refund policy. Students who must switch because they lack the prerequisites will have to re-register for classes that are available at the time of the switch. 6. Instructors may offer the student an “I” (incomplete) grade with written instructions on how to complete the remaining course requirements. Students should finalize all outstanding coursework and the instructors should submit a change of grade form as soon as possible. The university will review “I” grades six months after posting. Unresolved “I” grades will be converted to “F” grades subsequent to the review.

7. Any student whose check is returned by the bank due to insufficient funds, account closed, or stopped payment will be assessed a fee of $25.00 and registration may be subject to cancellation. We reserve the right to refuse payment by check for students from whom we have received three or more returned checks. 8. A student’s registration is considered finalized when BOTH of the following conditions are met: a. All financial obligations have been finalized through payment, financial aid, approved third-party payments, or installment payment plan; and b. The student has submitted the following medical requirements: TB (tuberculosis) clearance and measles immunizations (two doses), as required by Hawai‘i Department of Health regulations, due by the start of classes or within 10 days for late registrants. Returning students are required to re-submit medical clearances. Cancelled Courses: We reserve the right to cancel a course in order to meet student and university needs. If a class is cancelled, students will receive a full refund or may transfer to another class during that term. For the most current information on course offerings, visit the HPU Web site at www.hpu.edu/CourseSchedules/index.html. Service Member Programs: HPU is a member of SOC (Servicemembers Opportunity Colleges), a network of institutions meeting the educational needs of military service members and their families. The University is also approved for Department of Veterans Affairs benefits to eligible students pursuing a VA-approved degree program. Use of a Social Security Number: HPU students are assigned a student ID number to be used as their primary University identification. A student’s Social Security Number (SSN) is requested for record purposes so that it may be used in processing federal financial aid, veterans’ benefits, military tuition assistance, and/or for identification purposes as required by law. In addition, a student’s SSN will be disclosed outside Hawai‘i Pacific University only as permitted by law. Grade reports, transcripts, and diplomas will be released to students who have fulfilled all financial obligations (including library fines) to the University, and who have submitted their TB clearance and measles immunizations to registration staff.

BY REGISTERING FOR COURSES AT HAWAI‘I PACIFIC UNIVERSITY, I ACCEPT THE TERMS AND CONDITIONS OF THE POLICIES AND DEADLINES PRINTED ABOVE.

2

Hawai‘i Pacific University • Military Term 1 -2014


Dr. Corcoran Awarded Teacher of the Year for 2013 Dr. Jim Corcoran expressed surprise upon learning that he has been named Teacher of the Year at HPU. He was humbled by the award because “there are so many good teachers in Military Campus Programs (MCP) and throughout the university.” Dr. Jim brings a top tier education, professional military service, and life experience to the Asian history courses, both in-class and online. Dr. Jim started teaching for HPU in 1995 at the Downtown campus and in 1997 added MCP classes with MCBH at Kaneohe. He received HPU’s Golden Apple Award for teaching in 2011. A graduate of West Point (with prior enlisted service) with a Master’s Degree in Asian Studies and a Ph.D. in History (Modern Chinese History, Southeast Asia, Ancient China, and American

Diplomacy) from the University of Hawaii at Manoa, Dr. Jim did graduate research for his Ph.D. dissertation in China and Indonesia. He is also a graduate of the U.S. Army Command & General Staff College, the U.S. Army War College, and served two tours at the USAWC as the Director of Asian Studies and faculty instructor in the Department of National and International Security and Strategy (DNISS) in the 1980s and 1990s. Prior to his career in academia, Dr. Jim had an illustrious military career. He served as a Field Artillery (FA) officer with the U.S. Army 1st Infantry Division in the Vietnam War, and later as a FA battalion commander in the 9th Infantry Division at Fort Lewis WA. He has held command positions from 1st Lieutenant through Colonel (0-6), in Germany, the U.S., and Asia. After his return from Vietnam, the Army picked him up for the China Foreign Area Officer (FAO)

Term 1 Online Interim • September 9, 2013 - October 13, 2013 Online Course Biology 1094 BIOL 1000 ZOX Introductory Biology (3) Economics 1024 ECON 2015 ZOX Principles of Macroeconomics (3) Geography 1093 GEOG 2000 ZOX Intro to Human Geography (3)

Otoshi, Clete He, Hua

Humanities 1010 HUM 1000 ZOX Introduction to the Humanities (3) Hansen, Christine Management 1091 MGMT 1000 ZOX Introduction to Business (3) Merc, Eduard Political Science 1140 PSCI 3200 ZOX Public Administration (3) Hopkins, Michelle

Patrone, Phil

HX = Hickam Air Force Base • NX = Pearl Harbor

Biology 1231 BIOL 2010 NX The Human Life Cycle (3) MWF 1730 - 2140 S 1000 - 1410 Communication 1219 COM 2000 HX Public Speaking (3) MWF 1730 - 2140 S 1000 - 1410 History 1265 HIST 2401 NX American History to 1877 (3) MWF 1730 - 2140 S 1000 - 1410

Manuzak, Augustina

Moriuchi, Emi

Corcoran, James

Computer Science 1110 CSCI 1011 NX Intro to Computer Info Systems (3) MWF 1730 - 2140 S 1000 - 1410 Political Science 1134 PSCI 2000 HX Introduction to Politics (3) MWF 1730 - 2140 S 1000 - 1410 Schedule of Interim classes Fri., Sept. 13, 2013 Sat., Sept. 14, 2013 Mon., Sept. 16, 2013 Wed., Sept. 18, 2013 Fri., Sept. 20, 2013 Sat., Sept. 21, 2013 Mon., Sept. 23, 2013 Wed., Sept. 25, 2013 Fri., Sept. 27, 2013 Sat., Sept. 28, 2013

A WRI 1100

Willeby, Tarek B

JPE 1100 SPAN 1100 SPAN 1200

C

COM 1500 COM 2000 CSCI 1011

GLOBAL SYSTEM

Students requiring base access to attend Interim class on Pearl Harbor/Hickam MUST submit their requests to the HPU Pearl Harbor or Hickam office NLT August 30. All requests are subject to background checks and up to 3 weeks for processing. Students who submit pass requests after August 30 will be required to provide their own means of transportation until their passes have been approved and are ready for pick up. No exceptions.

RESEARCH AND EPISTEMOLOGY

VALUES AND CHOICE

WORLD CULTURES ARTH 2100 GEOG 1500 HIST 2001 JADM 2000

BIOL 1000 CHEM 1000 GEOL 1000 MARS 1000 PHYS 1000 GEOG 2000 HIST 2002

WRI 1200

PSCI 2000

MATH 1115 MATH 1130 MATH 1140 PHIL 2090

BIOL 1300 ECON 2010 HUM 1000 JADM 1000

ANTH 2000 SOC 1000

BIOL 2010 PHYS 1020 BIOL 2030

MATH 1123 PSY 1000

ECON 2015 PSCI 1400

ARTS 1000 MUS 1000 HIST 2401

Huston, Jan

17:30-21:40 10:00-14:10 17:30-21:40 17:30-21:40 17:30-21:40 10:00-14:10 17:30-21:40 17:30-21:40 17:30-21:40 10:00-14:10

squadron of F-16 fighters to Indonesia for some $354,000,000. Dr. Jim’s focus is always on his students, and the feedback consistently shows his student-centered classroom. One student who was deployed to Iraq midway through the term says, “He provided one-on-one attention … without his support I would not likely have stayed the course and finished.” Another says, “He encourages students to keep an open mind about all subjects and encourages thought-provoking discussion.” Many students commented on his availability, he is known for telling all his students, “if you need anything, I’m as close as your keyboard.” Dr. Jim is dedicated to HPU and its great Military Campus Program. He is continually awed at the professionalism and capabilities in MCP. His view is that any knowledge and learning he can pass on to his MCP students is a direct contribution to America’s national security in that, in or out of uniform, they strengthen America. Lastly, Dr. Jim thanks this family, “I couldn’t do any of this without the love and support of my wife, Linda.” All his children and grandchildren currently live on the mainland.

General Education Courses COM SKILLS

Term 1 Interim Dates: September 13, 2013 - September 28, 2013 In class Interim

program: one year in Chinese Mandarin at the Defense Language Institute (DLI), Monterey CA, an MA at UH Manoa, two years in China-Taiwan to include temporary duty (TDY) and conduct of country studies with U.S. Embassies and U.S. Consulates in Afghanistan, Pakistan, India, Nepal, Burma (Myanmar), Thailand, Malaysia, Singapore, Philippines, Hong Kong, South Korea, and Japan, while he also worked as an Assistant Army attaché in the U.S. Embassy in Taipei, and attended the U.S. State Department Foreign Service Institute (FSI) in Mandarin Chinese. On a later tour he served as Deputy J-3 Current Operations---MAAG China-Taiwan, and as Chief of the Madzu (Matsu) Defense Command Advisory Team (MDCAT) in the Chinese offshore island group, as a field artillery advisor to two Nationalist Chinese Infantry Divisions. Later, as an 0-5 he was the Defense and Army Attaché (DATT) and Security Assistance Officer (SAO) in the U.S. Embassy in Dhaka (Dacca) Bangladesh. As an 0-6, after a year of Indonesian language training at DLI, he took over as Chief of the Office of the Military Attaché for Defense Programs (OMADP) in Jakarta, Indonesia. During his tour in the 1980s, among other programs, OMADP sold a

Upper-Division Gen Ed Requirements - Research and Writing • COM 3420 • HIST 3900

Upper-Division Gen Ed Requirements - Global Citizenship • HUM 4500 • PSY 3235 • SOC 3380

Hawai‘i Pacific University • Military Term 1-2014

3


GRADUATE PROGRAMS Term 1 • October 7, 2013 - December 19, 2013

ZO/XO = Online Only • N = Pearl Harbor • M = Camp Smith

Registration, textbook purchases and academic advising information for graduate students: mcpgrad@hpu.edu or (808) 687-7070. Business 1138 BUS 5000 M Intro to Econ and Stat Analys. (3) M 1730-2140 1151 BUS 5100 M Intro. to Acct. and Finance (3) W 1730-2140 Economics 1104 ECON 6000 M Economics for Business (3) M 1730-2140

He, Hua

Vargas, Edward

Li, Bin-Sheng

Management 1098 MGMT 6000 M Indvls, Grp Dynamics, & Teams (3) T 1730-2140 1160 MGMT 6300 M Intl Business Management (3) R 1730-2140 1099 MGMT 7001 M Strategic Management I (3) W 1730-2140 Management Science 1108 MS 6000 N Decision Models for Managers (3) F 1730-2140

Moriuchi, Emi

Moriuchi, Emi

Flood, Daniel

Hawai’i Pacific University, through an agreement with local military Education Centers, operates five National Test Centers (NTC) across the island of Oahu: • Air Force Education Center, Hangar 2, Hickam AFB, Monday & Wednesday 0800-1700 • Navy College Center, Building 679, Pearl Harbor Naval Station, Tuesday, 0800-1700 • Marine Corps Base - Kaneohe, Education Center, Building 220, Thursday, 0730-1900 • Army Education Center, Yano Hall, Schofield Barracks, Thursday, 09001900 • Tripler Army Education Center, Building 102, Friday, 0900-1700 The NTC’s offer a wide variety of tests including: • College Level Examination Program (CLEP) • Defense Activity for Non-Traditional Education Support (DANTES or DSST) 4

Hawai‘i Pacific University • Military Term 1 -2014

Kelly, Lauren

He, Hua

Information Systems 1166 IS 6020 ZO Mod Methods in Project Mgmt (3) Rowland, Lawrence Management 1116 MGMT 7001 ZO Strategic Management I (3) Flood, Daniel Management Science 1152 MS 6000 ZO Decision Models for Managers (3) Ozturk, Aytun

Li, Bin-Sheng

Lo, Eddie

National Testing Services Save valuable tuition assistance and GI Bill dollars! Taking advantage of the eCBT options available through the Base Education Centers and the NTCs can help students save tuition assistance and GI Bill dollars for college courses they will need to complete degree residency or major course requirements – or even an additional degree!

Online Courses Only Accounting 1154 ACCT 6000 ZO Accounting for Managers (3) Business 1150 BUS 5000 ZO Intro to Econ and Stat Analys. (3) Economics 1125 ECON 6000 ZO Economics for Business (3)

• Excelsior • Pearson Vue certification exams • Exams covered by DoD inst 8570 Homeland Security Certification • National Registry of Emergency Medical Technicians (NREMT) A full list of Pearson Vue exams available at all HPU locations can be viewed at www.pearsonvue.com/ military/register The first CLEP/DSST eCBT test in any subject is at no charge to all active duty military service members, Reserve, Coast Guard, National Guard, Spouses of Air Force Reserve, Air National Guard, Army National Guard, Army Reserve, and Coast Guard. To re-take an exam or for active duty family members, military retirees, DOD civilians are also eligible to take the exams at a cost of $100 for CLEP and DSST exams. All examinations and certifications are administered through electronic computer-based testing systems. The test results, in most cases, are available immediately after test completion. For detailed information on tests, certifications, or testing schedules, contact a National Test Center Representative via email at: mcptesting@hpu.edu, or telephone at 543-8056.

Interested in the Military Spouse Scholarship? Up to 25% reduction of tuition Contact us!

MCP Joint Base, Hickam:

543-8055

MCP Joint Base, Pearl Harbor: 687-7082 MCP MCBH, Kaneohe:

544-9313

MCP MCBH, Camp Smith:

544-9318

MCP Schofield Barracks:

687-7093

MCP Tripler:

544-1493

MCP Graduate Programs:

687-7070

Off-Island/Online spouses should contact MCP Off-Island advisors at 808-687-7702 or email: MCPOnline@hpu.edu.

Pursuing a BSBA? Thinking About an MBA? Consider Concurrent! Save time and money by taking up to four courses at the graduate level while you complete your undergraduate degree. Did you know that you can earn graduate credits as an undergraduate student? HPU’s Concurrent Program enables students to gain a head start on their graduate education while taking undergraduate courses. Students can save on tuition costs in addition to shortening the time it takes to earn a graduate degree. In order to be eligible for this program, students must be enrolled at HPU as an undergraduate student and have completed 90 semester hours of undergraduate credit. A minimum GPA of 3.0 is also required. If you are interested in the Concurrent Program, please contact MCP’s graduate advisor, mcpgrad@hpu. edu to discuss eligibility requirements.


Introducing New Labs: Math 1102 and Writing 1101

HPU Math Placement Courses by SAT, ACT, & ACCUPLACER Exam Scores

1. MATH 1102, 1 credit lab, co-requisite MATH 1101 2. WRI 1101, 1 credit lab, co-requisite WRI 1100 Why are these new classes being offered? Supplementary tutoring and corequisite courses have been shown to increase student success in developmental courses resulting in higher grades, lower course withdrawal rates, higher GPAs, and higher rates of

students when they encounter difficulty applying what they are learning in class. How much does each of these labs cost? HPU is providing this 1-credit class free to students who take the placement test and place into the class. There is no additional cost to the student.

college level Math courses

prerequisite Math course Sequence MATH 1101 Elementary Algebra MATH 1101 + MATH 1102 Lab

MATH 1110 MATH 1115 MATH 1130 MATH 1140 MATH 1150 MATH 2214 CSCI 2611

MATH 1105 Elementary Algebra

Who teaches the Math and Writing Labs? The Lab will be taught by HPU faculty who are trained to tutor you on each week’s assignments.

What can I expect in MATH 1102? Students are will be able to “attend” online classes for MATH 1102 using Blackboard Collaborate. Online math professors are trained to assist you by reviewing class work, homework and providing quality practice opportunities. In addition, individuals will be encouraged to ask questions for the Q&A section in Bb so other students can review at different times.

persistence and graduation (Complete College America, 2011; Pang, 2010; Rutschow & Schneider, 2011). Who is eligible to take these labs Starting Term 1 – 2014 MATH 1102 (1 credit) and WRI 1101 (1 credit) will be added to the schedule. You will be placed in these classes based on your SAT or ACT scores. If you do not have these scores then it is required that you take a free placement test to determine your placement. Please see the chart for all the scores. Placement testing appointments can be schedule by contacting an HPU Advisor/Base Coordinator

What can I expect in WRI 1101? The lab will be conducted weekly asynchronously online using Blackboard. That eliminates the need to travel or even to meet at a fixed time each week. Students will be expected to communicate regularly with the Lab instructor, submit their drafts and final papers for WRI 1100 for detailed

What do the lab teach? Lab is for personalized tutoring, review and homework help. It is to help

SAT, ACT, & ACCUPLACER Exam Scores SAT Critical Reading + Writing Score

ACT English Score

1250+

28+

ACCUPLACER Writing Score

Writing Courses Option to place out of WRI 1100 and take WRI 1200, unless course is required by major

1020+

22+

6+

WRI 1100

980-1010

21

5

WRI 1100 + WRI 1101 Lab

< 980

<21

<5

WRI 1050

SAT Math Score

ACT Math Score

Student must take College Level Math ACCUPLACER exam

ACCUPLACER Math Score Elementary Algebra or College Level Math exam 103-120 College Level Math

Courses

MATH 2214

600+

26+

86-102 College Level Math

MATH 1140 (with Math Dept. Chair Approval)

550+

24+

70-85 College Level Math

MATH 1115 MATH 1130

<70 College Level Math

Student must take Elementary Algebra ACCUPLACER exam

500-540

22-23

90-120 Elementary Algebra

MATH 1105

480-490

21

76-89 Elementary Algebra

MATH 1105 + MATH 1106 Lab

440-470

18-20

39-75 Elementary Algebra

MATH 1101

< 440

< 18

< 39 Elementary Algebra

MATH 1101 + MATH 1102 Lab

What is a Placement Test? HPU uses an online program called ACCUPLACER to test and place students. The ACCUPLACER exam (such as the College Level Math, Elementary Algebra, or Writing Exam) can determine a student’s knowledge in math, reading and writing as they accuplacer placement test Scores WRI 1050 English Fundamentals

WRI 1100 Analyzing & Writing Arguments WRI 1100 + 1101 Lab

prepare to enroll in college-level courses. ACCUPLACER exams are used to identify strengths and weaknesses in each subject area and to help students improve their skills through interactive online learning tools. The results of the assessment, in conjunction with a student’s academic background, goals and interests, are used by academic advisors and WRI 1200 counselors to place students Research, in the appropriate college Argument & courses that meet their skill Writing level.

How Does ACCUPLACER Work? ACCUPLACER exam questions are based on student responses to previous questions. Questions will either increase or decrease in difficulty depending on how a person responds. ACCUPLACER exam results are available immediately following the test. How can students prepare for placement exams to ensure proper placement? • To better prepare yourself for the ACCUPLACER placement exam, check out the practice questions and practice tests on: accuplacer.collegeboard.org/students • If you would like to brush up on specific areas of your math or writing knowledge, consider visiting Khan Academy website: www.khanacademy.org • For free face-to-face tutoring, visit HPU’s Center for Academic Success: www.hpu.edu/tutoring • Foundational math and writing tools can also be found in the ASVAB (Armed Services Vocational Aptitude Battery) study guide. You can borrow them free from the base library • Every base educational office offers free study material for all students in a variety of subjects. Contact your education office for all available options. • If you would like to spend time in more systematic online study/practice before taking the Accuplacer placement exam, then sign up for the new Leap Ahead program (only $36 for 10 weeks). Information on what it is and how to register can be found at www.hpu.edu/Military

Hawai‘i Pacific University • Military Term 1-2014

5


ALL COURSES Term 1 • October 7, 2013 – December 19, 2013 SUBJECT TO CHANGE CRN Course # Sec Day

A=Schofield

H=Hickam

Title (Credits)

Accounting

K=Kane‘ohe

CRN Course # Sec Day

M=Camp Smith Title (Credits)

1009 CSCI 3201 ZO

Info Man Spreadsheets/DBases (3)

Principles of Accounting I (3)

1188 CSCI 3301 ZO

Database Technologies (3)

1034 ACCT 2000 ZO

Principles of Accounting I (3)

1074 CSCI 3401 N M

Data Communications (3)

1033 ACCT 2010 N T

Principles of Accounting II (3)

1103 CSCI 3501 H W

Computer Organization (3)

1007 ACCT 2010 ZO

Principles of Accounting II (3)

1211 CSCI 3632 N T

Internet Programming (3)

1048 ACCT 2000 H R

1145 ACCT 3010 ZO

Intermediate Accounting II (3)

1212 CSCI 3731 ZO

Prob Solv and Prog. using C++ (3)

1233 ACCT 3020 T R

Intermediate Accounting III (3)

1066 CSCI 4911 ZO

Software Project I (3)

1234 ACCT 3300 ZO

Federal Income Tax - Indiv (3)

1067 CSCI 4921 ZO

Software Project Management (3)

1177 ACCT 4100 ZO

Auditing (3)

1154 ACCT 6000 ZO

1166 IS 6020 ZO

1251 MKTG 3200 ZO Mod Methods in Project Mgmt (3)

International Studies

1004 MATH 1101 A S

Fundamentals of College Math (3)

1228 INTR 3000 ZO

International Relations (3)

1037 MATH 1101 K M

Fundamentals of College Math (3)

1149 INTR 3900 H F

Contemporary Nations Seminar (3)

1055 MATH 1101 N T

Fundamentals of College Math (3)

1266 INTR 4900 H M

Senior Seminar (3)

1070 MATH 1101 ZO1

Fundamentals of College Math (3)

1026 MATH 1101 ZO2

Fundamentals of College Math (3)

1243 MATH 1102 ZO1

Fundamentals of Math Lab (1)

Crimes and Criminals (3)

1244 MATH 1102 ZO2

Fundamentals of Math Lab (1) Intermediate Algebra (3)

Japanese 1217 JPE 1100 N TR

Beginning Japanese I (4)

Justice Administration 1178 JADM 1000 H R

Principles of Microeconomics (3)

1195 JADM 2050 ZO

Basic Criminology (3)

1031 MATH 1105 H T

Intermediate Algebra (3)

1016 ECON 2010 ZO

Principles of Microeconomics (3)

Civil/Criminal Justice Systems (3)

1006 MATH 1105 T M

Intermediate Algebra (3)

1071 ECON 2015 A R

Principles of Macroeconomics (3)

1082 JADM 3310 ZO Law Enforcement: Contmp Issues (3)

1036 MATH 1105 ZO1

Intermediate Algebra (3)

1210 ECON 2015 H M

Principles of Macroeconomics (3)

1200 JADM 3500 H M

Criminal Law (3)

1047 MATH 1105 ZO2

Intermediate Algebra (3)

Introduction to Visual Arts (3)

1239 ECON 2015 ZO

Principles of Macroeconomics (3)

1242 JADM 3520 H F

Drug Abuse and Justice (3)

1213 MATH 1115 N M

Survey of Math (3)

Introduction to Visual Arts (3)

1024 ECON 2015 ZOX

Principles of Macroeconomics (3)

CSI: Theories and Practicies (3)

1083 MATH 1115 ZO

Survey of Math (3)

Introduction to Visual Arts (3)

1132 ECON 3020 T R

Managerial Economics (3)

Law

1028 ECON 3020 ZO

Managerial Economics (3)

1105 LAW 3000 N R

Biology

1202 JADM 2060 H T

1185 JADM 3550 H W

1147 BIOL 1000 N M

Introductory Biology (3)

1194 ECON 3300 ZO

Money and Banking (3)

1022 LAW 3000 ZO

1038 BIOL 1000 ZO

Introductory Biology (3)

1017 ECON 3400 H F

Intl Trade and Finance (3)

1060 LAW 3100 ZO

1094 BIOL 1000 ZOX

Introductory Biology (3)

1104 ECON 6000 M M

Economics for Business (3)

1205 BIOL 1300 T M

Nutrition: Eat Smarter (3)

1125 ECON 6000 ZO

Economics for Business (3)

1156 BIOL 1300 ZO

Nutrition: Eat Smarter (3)

Finance

1204 BIOL 2010 A T

The Human Life Cycle (3)

1049 FIN 3000 N T

1231 BIOL 2010 NX MWFS

The Human Life Cycle (3)

1012 FIN 3000 ZO

1192 BIOL 2010 ZO

The Human Life Cycle (3)

1068 FIN 3300 H T

1097 BIOL 2030 T F

Anatomy and Physiology I (3)

Business

1027 MATH 1123 N M

Statistics (3)

Business Law I (3)

1041 MATH 1123 ZO1

Statistics (3)

Business Law I (3)

1180 MATH 1123 ZO2

Statistics (3)

Adv Bus Law: Managers (3)

1080 MATH 1130 K R

Pre-Calculus I (3)

1015 MATH 1130 N T

Pre-Calculus I (3)

1014 MATH 1130 ZO

Pre-Calculus I (3)

1106 MATH 1140 ZO

Pre-Calculus II (3)

Management 1246 MGMT 1000 A W

Introduction to Business (3)

1245 MGMT 1000 T M

Introduction to Business (3)

Business Finance (3)

1013 MGMT 1000 ZO

Introduction to Business (3)

Business Finance (3)

1091 MGMT 1000 ZOX

Introduction to Business (3)

Investments (3)

1203 MGMT 2000 H F

Principles of Management (3)

1115 MGMT 2000 ZO

Principles of Management (3)

Geography 1162 GEOG 1500 K W

World Regional Geography (3)

1019 MGMT 3100 H R

Bus in Contemporary Society (3) Bus in Contemporary Society (3)

1057 MATH 2214 N W

Calculus I (3)

1113 MATH 2215 ZO

Calculus II (3)

1107 MATH 2326 N F

Math for Decision-Making (3)

1114 MATH 2326 ZO

Math for Decision-Making (3)

Music

1138 BUS 5000 M M

Intro to Econ and Stat Analys. (3)

1124 GEOG 2000 T T

Intro to Human Geography (3)

1247 MGMT 3100 ZO

1150 BUS 5000 ZO

Intro to Econ and Stat Analys. (3)

1046 GEOG 2000 ZO

Intro to Human Geography (3)

1129 MGMT 3300 H W

Intl Business Management (3)

Philosophy

1093 GEOG 2000 ZOX

Intro to Human Geography (3)

1023 MGMT 3300 ZO

Intl Business Management (3)

1183 PHIL 2090 ZO

Intro. to Acct. and Finance (3)

Chemistry

1050 GEOL 1000 ZO

Public Spk in a Mediated World (3)

1078 HIST 2001 H W 1051 HIST 2001 ZO

Communication 1237 COM 1500 ZO

Geology

Introductory Chemistry (3)

1075 CHEM 1000 K T

1219 COM 2000 HX MWFS

Product Mgmt/Creativity Mktg (3)

Mathematics

1216 ECON 2010 N W

Arts

1151 BUS 5100 M W

Course #

Laws & Courts in Wrld Cultures (3)

Tribal Arts (3)

1236 ARTS 1000 ZO2

Information Systems

CRN

1179 JADM 2000 ZO

Art History

1142 ARTS 1000 ZO1

Title (Credits)

SI=Sand Island

1005 MATH 1105 A S

Cultural Anthropology (3)

1207 ARTS 1000 N R

CRN Course # Sec

ZO=Online

Principles of Microeconomics (3)

Anthropology

1235 ARTH 2100 N R

T=Tripler

1073 ECON 2010 K F

Accounting for Managers (3)

1090 ANTH 2000 T R

Economics

N=Pearl Harbor

Public Speaking (3)

The Dynamic Earth (3)

1159 MGMT 3400 K M Human Resource Management (3) 1021 MGMT 3400 ZO

Human Resource Management (3)

History World Cultures to 1500 (3)

1084 MGMT 3440 ZO

Org Change and Development (3)

History World Cultures to 1500 (3)

1196 MGMT 4000 ZO Strategic Human Resource Manag (3)

History

1117 MUS 1000 ZO

Intro Western Classical Music (3) Principles of Logic (3)

Physics 1043 PHYS 1000 A R

Physical Science (3)

1135 PHYS 1020 N M

Astronomy (3)

1254 PHYS 1020 ZO

Astronomy (3)

1214 PHYS 2052 N R

General Physics II (4)

1215 PHYS 2053 N R

General Physics II Lab (1)

Global Hist Exp Since 1500 (3)

1077 MGMT 4001 M R

Business Policy (3)

1127 HIST 2002 T F

Global Hist Exp Since 1500 (3)

1025 MGMT 4001 ZO1

Business Policy (3)

1052 HIST 2002 ZO

Global Hist Exp Since 1500 (3)

1098 MGMT 6000 M T Indvls, Grp Dynamics, & Teams (3)

Intro to Computer Info Systems (3)

1069 HIST 2401 ZO

American History to 1877 (3)

1160 MGMT 6300 M R

Intl Business Management (3)

1110 CSCI 1011 NX MWFS Intro to Computer Info Systems (3)

1136 HIST 3411 ZO

US: Jackson to Civil War (3)

1099 MGMT 7001 M W

Strategic Management I (3)

1264 PSCI 2000 H MW

Introduction to Politics (3)

1116 MGMT 7001 ZO

Strategic Management I (3)

1134 PSCI 2000 HX MWFS

Introduction to Politics (3)

1109 PSCI 2000 K W

Introduction to Politics (3)

1054 PSCI 2000 ZO1

Introduction to Politics (3)

1133 PSCI 2000 ZO2

Introduction to Politics (3)

1087 COM 3420 N M 1061 COM 3420 ZO

Business Communication (3)

1079 HIST 2002 A W

Business Communication (3)

Computer Science 1095 CSCI 1011 H W 1039 CSCI 1011 ZO

Intro to Computer Info Systems (3)

1131 HIST 3662 K W

1143 CSCI 1301 H M

Discrete Math for Comp. Sci. (3)

1139 HIST 3900 ZO

1122 CSCI 1911 ZO

Foundations of Programming (3)

1163 HIST 4661 H R

War and Society Since 1500 (3) Rsch & Writ Across Time & Cult (3) History of Military Thought (3)

Computer Science I (3)

Humanities

1146 CSCI 2912 ZO

Computer Science II (3)

1157 HUM 1000 SI W

Introduction to the Humanities (3)

1123 CSCI 2913 ZO

Data Structures (3)

1010 HUM 1000 ZOX

Introduction to the Humanities (3)

1065 CSCI 2911 T MW

1081 CSCI 2916 T MW 1238 CSCI 3101 ZO 1102 CSCI 3201 A M

1040 HUM 4500 ZO

The World Problematique (3)

Management Science 1108 MS 6000 N F

Decision Models for Managers (3)

1152 MS 6000 ZO

Decision Models for Managers (3)

Marine Science 1112 MARS 1000 ZO

Introductory Oceanography (3)

Marketing

Political Science 1118 PSCI 1400 T T

American Political System (3)

1063 PSCI 1400 ZO

American Political System (3)

1140 PSCI 3200 ZOX

American Foreign Policy (3) Homeland Security (3)

1250 MKTG 3000 N T

Principles of Marketing (3)

1186 PSCI 3890 H T

Algorithms (3)

1035 MKTG 3000 ZO

Principles of Marketing (3)

1263 PSCI 4900 H M

Info Man Spreadsheets/DBases (3)

1197 MKTG 3100 ZO

Consumer Behavior (3)

Computer Science I Lab (1)

Legend M (Monday) T (Tuesday) W (Wednesday) R (Thursday) F (Friday) S (Saturday) Textbooks may also be purchased ONLINE at www.hpu.edu/bookstore 6

Hawai‘i Pacific University • Military Term 1 -2014

Public Administration (3)

1128 PSCI 3412 ZO

Senior Seminar (3)


ALL COURSES Term 1 • October 7, 2013 – December 19, 2013 • continued CRN Course # Sec Day

Title (Credits)

Psychology

CRN Course # Sec Day

Title (Credits)

CRN Course # Sec Day

Title (Credits)

Methods of Inquiry (3)

1086 WRI 1100 ZO2

Analyzing & Writing Arguments (3)

Introduction to Psychology (3)

1255 SOC 3200 ZO

Social Statistics (3)

1130 WRI 1100 ZO3

Analyzing & Writing Arguments (3)

1209 PSY 1000 N T

Introduction to Psychology (3)

1120 SOC 3380 ZO

Cross-Cultural Relations (3)

1258 WRI 1101 ZO1

Analyzing & Writing Argmts Lab (1)

1029 PSY 1000 ZO

Introduction to Psychology (3)

Spanish

1261 WRI 1101 ZO2

Analyzing & Writing Argmts Lab (1)

1085 PSY 2100 ZO

Statistics in Psychology (4)

1181 PSY 3100 ZO

Learning & Cognitive Processes (3)

1184 PSY 3120 ZO

Group Dynamics in Org (3)

1161 PSY 3235 A M

Cross-Cultural Psychology (3)

1164 SOC 3100 H R

1056 PSY 1000 A F

1198 PSY 3300 ZO

Social Psychology (3)

1119 PSY 3600 ZO

Abnormal Psychology (3)

1137 PSY 4900 ZO

History and Systems of Psych (3)

1032 SOC 1000 ZO1 1182 SOC 1000 ZO2

Beginning Spanish I (4)

1111 SPAN 1200 ZO

1262 WRI 1101 ZO3

Analyzing & Writing Argmts Lab (1)

Beginning Spanish II (4)

1030 WRI 1200 H T

Rsch, Argmt, and Writing (3)

1011 WRI 1200 K W

Rsch, Argmt, and Writing (3)

1003 WRI 1200 N R

Rsch, Argmt, and Writing (3)

1044 WRI 1200 ZO1

Rsch, Argmt, and Writing (3)

1045 WRI 1200 ZO2

Rsch, Argmt, and Writing (3)

1076 WRI 1200 ZO3

Rsch, Argmt, and Writing (3)

Writing 1206 WRI 1050 A T

English Fundamentals (3)

1089 WRI 1050 N R

English Fundamentals (3)

1059 WRI 1050 ZO

English Fundamentals (3)

1001 WRI 1100 A W

Analyzing & Writing Arguments (3)

1148 WRI 1100 H R

Analyzing & Writing Arguments (3)

Introduction to Sociology (3)

1008 WRI 1100 K M

Analyzing & Writing Arguments (3)

Introduction to Sociology (3)

1020 WRI 1100 T T

Analyzing & Writing Arguments (3)

Introduction to Sociology (3)

1002 WRI 1100 ZO1

Analyzing & Writing Arguments (3)

Sociology 1058 SOC 1000 N W

1218 SPAN 1100 H MW

Military Campus Programs

Receive an additional 25% tuition scholarship off the already discounted military tuition rates! Find out how today!

Introduces The NEW Military Spouse Scholarship

mcp@hpu.edu • 808-544-1179 www.hpu.edu/military

ONLINE COURSES Term 1 • October 7, 2013 - December 19, 2013 Registration and academic advising information for off-island students: mcponline@hpu.edu or (808) 687-7071 or 7072 • Off-Island GoArmyEd students contact goarmyed@hpu.edu Navy Distance Learning Students contact navydlp@hpu.edu. For additional information, go to www.hpu.edu/navydlp • Textbooks MUST be purchased ONLINE at www.hpu.edu/bookstore Accounting 1034 ACCT 2000 ZO Principles of Accounting I (3) 1007 ACCT 2010 ZO Principles of Accounting II (3) 1145 ACCT 3010 ZO Intermediate Accounting II (3) 1234 ACCT 3300 ZO Federal Income Tax - Indiv (3) 1177 ACCT 4100 ZO Auditing (3)

Brown, Timothy Kam, Thomas Guyette, Kenneth Hartman, Douglas Guyette, Kenneth

Arts 1142 ARTS 1000 ZO1 Introduction to Visual Arts (3) Manuzak, Lisa 1236 ARTS 1000 ZO2 Introduction to Visual Arts (3) Kameda-Madar, Kazuko Biology 1038 BIOL 1000 ZO Introductory Biology (3) 1156 BIOL 1300 ZO Nutrition: Eat Smarter (3) 1192 BIOL 2010 ZO The Human Life Cycle (3)

Otoshi, Clete Maingano, Shepherd Manuzak, Augustina

Communication 1237 COM 1500 ZO Public Spk in a Mediated World (3) Litschauer, Stephen 1061 COM 3420 ZO Business Communication (3) Whitfield, Shirley Computer Science 1039 CSCI 1011 ZO Intro to Computer Info Systems (3) 1122 CSCI 1911 ZO Foundations of Programming (3) 1146 CSCI 2912 ZO Computer Science II (3)

Kyler, Brian Boado, Noli Samson, Dolly

1123 CSCI 2913 ZO Data Structures (3) 1238 CSCI 3101 ZO Algorithms (3) 1009 CSCI 3201 ZO Info Man Spreadsheets/DBases (3) 1188 CSCI 3301 ZO Database Technologies (3) 1212 CSCI 3731 ZO Prob Solv and Prog. using C++ (3) 1066 CSCI 4911 ZO Software Project I (3) 1067 CSCI 4921 ZO Software Project Management (3)

Heath, Jerome Lo, Eddie Henkel, Roy Smith, Mary Smith, Mary Heath, Jerome Heath, Jerome

Economics 1016 ECON 2010 ZO Principles of Microeconomics (3) Emanovsky, Laura 1239 ECON 2015 ZO Principles of Macroeconomics (3) Yalimaiwai, Jone 1028 ECON 3020 ZO Managerial Economics (3) Yalimaiwai, Jone 1194 ECON 3300 ZO Money and Banking (3) He, Hua Finance 1012 FIN 3000 ZO Business Finance (3) Geography 1046 GEOG 2000 ZO Intro to Human Geography (3) Geology 1050 GEOL 1000 ZO The Dynamic Earth (3) History 1051 HIST 2001 ZO History World Cultures to 1500 (3)

Flores, Thomas

Patrone, Phil

Geschwind, Leon

1052 HIST 2002 ZO Global Hist Exp Since 1500 (3) Sollfrank, Gayle 1069 HIST 2401 ZO American History to 1877 (3) Kepler, Cassandra 1136 HIST 3411 ZO US: Jackson to Civil War (3) Vance, Justin 1139 HIST 3900 ZO Rsch & Writ Across Time & Cult (3) Corcoran, James Humanities 1040 HUM 4500 ZO The World Problematique (3) International Studies 1228 INTR 3000 ZO International Relations (3)

Laarhoven, Ruurdje

Bratton, Patrick

Justice Administration 1179 JADM 2000 ZO Laws & Courts in Wrld Cultures (3) Barnard, Bruce 1195 JADM 2050 ZO Basic Criminology (3) Sunia, Sheryl 1082 JADM 3310 ZO Law Enforcement: Contmp Issues (3) Merkle, Jennifer Law 1022 LAW 3000 ZO Business Law I (3) 1060 LAW 3100 ZO Adv Bus Law: Managers (3) Marine Science 1112 MARS 1000 ZO Introductory Oceanography (3)

Barnard, Bruce Redner, Stephen

Otoshi, Clete

Mathematics 1070 MATH 1101 ZO1 Fundamentals of College Math (3) Costanzo, Paul 1026 MATH 1101 ZO2 Fundamentals of College Math (3) Conlan, Matthew

1243 MATH 1102 ZO1 Fundamentals of Math Lab (1) 1244 MATH 1102 ZO2 Fundamentals of Math Lab (1) 1036 MATH 1105 ZO1 Intermediate Algebra (3) 1047 MATH 1105 ZO2 Intermediate Algebra (3) 1083 MATH 1115 ZO Survey of Math (3) 1041 MATH 1123 ZO1 Statistics (3) 1180 MATH 1123 ZO2 Statistics (3) 1014 MATH 1130 ZO Pre-Calculus I (3) 1106 MATH 1140 ZO Pre-Calculus II (3) 1113 MATH 2215 ZO Calculus II (3) 1114 MATH 2326 ZO Math for Decision-Making (3)

Costanzo, Paul Costanzo, Paul Yost, Tammy Schnare, Katharine Burke, Barbara Serpa, James Andrew, Allan Lambert, Amber Mills, Hugh Mills, Hugh Feldman, Lawrence

Management 1013 MGMT 1000 ZO Introduction to Business (3) Merc, Eduard 1115 MGMT 2000 ZO Principles of Management (3) Waters, Gary 1247 MGMT 3100 ZO Bus in Contemporary Society (3) Smith, Joseph 1023 MGMT 3300 ZO Intl Business Management (3) Smith, Joseph 1021 MGMT 3400 ZO Human Resource Management (3) Wentlandt, Shawna

Froning, Donald Hawai‘i Pacific University • Military Term 1-2014

7


ONLINE COURSES Term 1 • October 7, 2013 - December 19, 2013 • continued 1084 MGMT 3440 ZO Org Change and Development (3) Hoang, David 1196 MGMT 4000 ZO Strategic Human Resource Manag (3) Mcconville, Arlene 1025 MGMT 4001 ZO1 Business Policy (3) Mcconville, Arlene Marketing 1035 MKTG 3000 ZO Principles of Marketing (3) 1197 MKTG 3100 ZO Consumer Behavior (3) 1251 MKTG 3200 ZO Product Mgmt/Creativity Mktg (3)

Farrell, Cheryl Deeds, Clifford Harris, Jeffrey

Music 1117 MUS 1000 ZO Intro Western Classical Music (3)

Massey, James

Philosophy 1183 PHIL 2090 ZO Principles of Logic (3)

Alfonso, Russell

Physics 1254 PHYS 1020 ZO Astronomy (3)

Wicks, James

Political Science 1063 PSCI 1400 ZO American Political System (3) 1054 PSCI 2000 ZO1 Introduction to Politics (3) 1133 PSCI 2000 ZO2 Introduction to Politics (3) 1128 PSCI 3412 ZO American Foreign Policy (3)

1137 PSY 4900 ZO History and Systems of Psych (3) Collins, Samantha Popp, Robert Hopkins, Michelle Popp, Robert

Psychology 1029 PSY 1000 ZO Introduction to Psychology (3) Espanola, Mirasol 1085 PSY 2100 ZO Statistics in Psychology (4) Stetz, Thomas 1181 PSY 3100 ZO Learning & Cognitive Processes (3) Raine, Roxanne 1184 PSY 3120 ZO Group Dynamics in Org (3) Staff 1198 PSY 3300 ZO Social Psychology (3) Waring, Patrick 1119 PSY 3600 ZO Abnormal Psychology (3) Vanderau, Katharine

Sociology 1032 SOC 1000 ZO1 Introduction to Sociology (3) 1182 SOC 1000 ZO2 Introduction to Sociology (3) 1255 SOC 3200 ZO Social Statistics (3) 1120 SOC 3380 ZO Cross-Cultural Relations (3) Spanish 1111 SPAN 1200 ZO Beginning Spanish II (4)

Stetz, Thomas

San Nicolas, Ronald Robinson, Donnisha Duellberg, Donna Haija, Rammy

1258 WRI 1101 ZO1 Analyzing & Writing Argmts Lab (1) Breitenfeldt, Jeffrey 1261 WRI 1101 ZO2 Analyzing & Writing Argmts Lab (1) Breitenfeldt, Jeffrey 1262 WRI 1101 ZO3 Analyzing & Writing Argmts Lab (1) Wilson, Robert 1044 WRI 1200 ZO1 Rsch, Argmt, and Writing (3) Minor, Lance 1045 WRI 1200 ZO2 Rsch, Argmt, and Writing (3) Fischer, Linda 1076 WRI 1200 ZO3 Rsch, Argmt, and Writing (3) Helfand, Jody

Gigante, Jose

Writing 1059 WRI 1050 ZO English Fundamentals (3) Shorey, Terry 1002 WRI 1100 ZO1 Analyzing & Writing Arguments (3) Breitenfeldt, Jeffrey 1086 WRI 1100 ZO2 Analyzing & Writing Arguments (3) Hatch, Melissa 1130 WRI 1100 ZO3 Analyzing & Writing Arguments (3) Helfand, Jody

MCBH KANE‘OHE COURSES Term 1 • October 7, 2013 - December 19, 2013 Registration, textbook and academic advising information: (808) 544-9313 or fax (808) 544-9310 Kane‘ohe/Bldg. 220, 2nd floor (Monday–Friday: 0800-1730) Chemistry 1075 CHEM 1000 K Introductory Chemistry (3) T 1730 - 2140

Cunningham, David

Economics 1073 ECON 2010 K Principles of Microeconomics (3) F 1730 - 2140

Emanovsky, Laura

Geography 1162 GEOG 1500 K World Regional Geography (3) W 1730 - 2140

Watson, Leon

History 1131 HIST 3662 K War and Society Since 1500 (3) W 1730 - 2140

Bliss, Brenden

1080 MATH 1130 K Pre-Calculus I (3) R 1730 - 2140

Mathematics 1037 MATH 1101 K Fundamentals of College Math (3) M 1730 - 2140 Urgelles, Fernando

Rappeline, Peter

Management 1159 MGMT 3400 K Human Resource Management (3) M 1730 - 2140 McCandliss-Dowdell, Terry Lee Political Science 1109 PSCI 2000 K Introduction to Politics (3) W 1730 - 2140

Writing 1008 WRI 1100 K Analyzing & Writing Arguments (3) M 1730 - 2140 1011 WRI 1200 K Rsch, Argmt, and Writing (3) W 1730 - 2140

Allen, Raymond

Wilson, Robert

Huston, Jan

Legend M (Monday) T (Tuesday) W (Wednesday) R (Thursday) F (Friday) S (Saturday) Textbooks may also be purchased ONLINE at www.hpu.edu/bookstore Students requiring base access to attend Term 1, Full Term class on Pearl Harbor/Hickam MUST submit their requests to the HPU Pearl Harbor or Hickam office NLT September 6. All requests are subject to background checks and up to 3 weeks for processing. Students who submit pass requests after September 6 will be required to provide their own means of transportation until their passes have been approved and are ready for pick up. No exceptions.

www.hpu.edu/military 8

Hawai‘i Pacific University • Military Term 1 -2014


PEARL HARBOR NS COURSES Term 1 • October 7, 2013 - December 19, 2013 Registration, textbook and academic advising information: (808) 687-7081, or fax (808) 687-7084 • Navy Campus at Subase/Bldg. 679 (Monday–Friday: 0830-1630) Accounting 1033 ACCT 2010 N Principles of Accounting II (3) T 1730 - 2140 Art History 1235 ARTH 2100 N Tribal Arts (3) R 1730 - 2140

1211 CSCI 3632 N Internet Programming (3) T 1730 - 2140 DePretto, Richard

Kameda-Madar, Kazuko

Arts 1207 ARTS 1000 N Introduction to Visual Arts (3) R 1730 - 2140

Goya-Smith, Jennifer

Biology 1147 BIOL 1000 N Introductory Biology (3) M 1730 - 2140

Cruz, Raymond

Communication 1087 COM 3420 N Business Communication (3) M 1730 - 2140

Nicholas, Ronald

Computer Science 1074 CSCI 3401 N Data Communications (3) M 1730 - 2140

Heath, Jerome

Economics 1216 ECON 2010 N Principles of Microeconomics (3) W 1730 - 2140 Ashraf, Mohammad Finance 1049 FIN 3000 N Business Finance (3) T 1730 - 2140 Japanese 1217 JPE 1100 N Beginning Japanese I (4) TR 1730 - 2000 Law 1105 LAW 3000 N Business Law I (3) R 1730 - 2140 Mathematics 1055 MATH 1101 N Fundamentals of College Math (3) T 1730 - 2140

Flores, Thomas

Hirata, Mayumi

Brawley, Richard

Agor, Eliseo

1213 MATH 1115 N Survey of Math (3) M 1730 - 2140 1027 MATH 1123 N Statistics (3) M 1730 - 2140 1015 MATH 1130 N Pre-Calculus I (3) T 1730 - 2140 1057 MATH 2214 N Calculus I (3) W 1730 - 2140 1107 MATH 2326 N Math for Decision-Making (3) F 1730 - 2140 Marketing 1250 MKTG 3000 N Principles of Marketing (3) T 1730 - 2140 Physics 1135 PHYS 1020 N Astronomy (3) M 1730 - 2140

Husain, Mano

Lo, Eddie

Aizaki, Emi

Kadala, Roger

Husain, Mano

Harris, Jeffrey

Moroney, Sean

Ishaque, Azhar

SAND ISLAND COURSES Term 1 • October 7, 2013 - December 19, 2013 Humanities 1157 HUM 1000 SI Introduction to the Humanities (3) W 1730 - 2140

1214 PHYS 2052 N General Physics II (4) R 1700 - 2140 1215 PHYS 2053 N General Physics II Lab (1) R 1600 - 1655

Kadala, Roger

Kadala, Roger

Psychology 1209 PSY 1000 N Introduction to Psychology (3) T 1730 - 2140

Staff

Sociology 1058 SOC 1000 N Introduction to Sociology (3) W 1730 - 2140

Mitchell, Jerrie

Writing 1089 WRI 1050 N English Fundamentals (3) R 1730 - 2140 1003 WRI 1200 N Rsch, Argmt, and Writing (3) R 1730 - 2140

Staff

Allen, Raymond

*All Navy TA request must be in prior to the start of the term. No Exceptions.

Camp Smith Term 1 (808) 544-9318 • Building 2C, 1st Floor Room 113, (Monday - Friday 0800 - 1700).

Registration, textbook and academic advising information: (808) 543-8056

Management 1077 MGMT 4001 M Business Policy (3) R 1730 - 2140

Hansen, Christine

Miller, Mark

SCHOFIELD BARRACKS COURSES Term 1 • October 7, 2013 - December 19, 2013 Registration, textbook and academic advising information: (808) 687-7093, or fax (808) 687-7090 • Yano Education Center Room 216 (Monday – Friday: 0900–1700) Biology 1204 BIOL 2010 A The Human Life Cycle (3) T 1730 - 2140

Maingano, Shepherd

Computer Science 1102 CSCI 3201 A Info Man Spreadsheets/DBases (3) M 1730 - 2140

Bender, Michael

Economics 1071 ECON 2015 A Principles of Macroeconomics (3) R 1730 - 2140 Ashraf, Mohammad

History 1079 HIST 2002 A Global Hist Exp Since 1500 (3) W 1730 - 2140 Crozier-Garcia, Jaime

Management 1246 MGMT 1000 A Introduction to Business (3) W 1730 - 2140

Mathematics 1004 MATH 1101 A Fundamentals of College Math (3) S 1220 - 1630 Corcoran, Thomas 1005 MATH 1105 A Intermediate Algebra (3) S 0800 - 1210 Corcoran, Thomas

Physics 1043 PHYS 1000 A Physical Science (3) R 1730 - 2140 Psychology 1056 PSY 1000 A Introduction to Psychology (3) F 1730 - 2140

1161 PSY 3235 A Cross-Cultural Psychology (3) M 1730 - 2140 Waters, Gary

Cruz, Raymond

Reasoner, Dalybeth

Writing 1206 WRI 1050 A English Fundamentals (3) T 1730 - 2140 Domguia, Sara 1001 WRI 1100 A Analyzing & Writing Arguments (3) W 1730 - 2140 Domguia, Sara

Reasoner, Dalybeth

Legend M (Monday) T (Tuesday) W (Wednesday) R (Thursday) F (Friday) S (Saturday) Textbooks may also be purchased ONLINE at www.hpu.edu/bookstore Students requiring base access to attend Term 1, Full Term class on Pearl Harbor/Hickam MUST submit their requests to the HPU Pearl Harbor or Hickam office NLT September 6. All requests are subject to background checks and up to 3 weeks for processing. Students who submit pass requests after September 6 will be required to provide their own means of transportation until their passes have been approved and are ready for pick up. No exceptions. Hawai‘i Pacific University • Military Term 1-2014

9


HICKAM AFB COURSES Term 1 • October 7, 2013 - December 19, 2013 Registration, textbook and academic advising information: (808) 543-8053 Hickam AFB/Bldg. 2060, Hangar 2, Rm. 208 (Mon-Fri: 0830 - 1730). Accounting 1048 ACCT 2000 H Principles of Accounting I (3) R 1730 - 2140

Young, Steven

Computer Science 1095 CSCI 1011 H Intro to Computer Info Systems (3) W 1730 - 2140 Calderwood, Robert 1143 CSCI 1301 H Discrete Math for Comp. Sci. (3) M 1730 - 2140 Calderwood, Robert 1103 CSCI 3501 H Computer Organization (3) W 1730 - 2140 Ishaque, Azhar Economics 1210 ECON 2015 H Principles of Macroeconomics (3) M 1730 - 2140 1017 ECON 3400 H Intl Trade and Finance (3) F 1730 - 2140 Finance 1068 FIN 3300 H Investments (3) T 1730 - 2140

Higa, Lincoln

Li, Bin-Sheng

History 1078 HIST 2001 H History World Cultures to 1500 (3) W 1730 - 2140 Corcoran, James 1163 HIST 4661 H History of Military Thought (3) R 1730 - 2140 Bliss, Brenden International Studies 1149 INTR 3900 H Contemporary Nations Seminar (3) F 1730 - 2140 1266 INTR 4900 H Senior Seminar (3) M 1730 - 2140 Justice Administration 1178 JADM 1000 H Crimes and Criminals (3) R 1730 - 2140 1202 JADM 2060 H Civil/Criminal Justice Systems (3) T 1730 - 2140 1200 JADM 3500 H Criminal Law (3) M 1730 - 2140

Corcoran, James

Popp, Robert

Sunia, Sheryl

Staff

Lee, Randal

1242 JADM 3520 H Drug Abuse and Justice (3) F 1730 - 2140 1185 JADM 3550 H CSI: Theories and Practicies (3) W 1730 - 2140 Mathematics 1031 MATH 1105 H Intermediate Algebra (3) T 1730 - 2140 Management 1203 MGMT 2000 H Principles of Management (3) F 1730 - 2140 1019 MGMT 3100 H Bus in Contemporary Society (3) R 1730 - 2140 1129 MGMT 3300 H Intl Business Management (3) W 1730 - 2140 Political Science 1264 PSCI 2000 H Introduction to Politics (3) MW 1100 - 1305

Sunia, Sheryl

1186 PSCI 3890 H Homeland Security (3) T 1730 - 2140 1263 PSCI 4900 H Senior Seminar (3) M 1730 - 2140

Slayter, Summer

Sociology 1164 SOC 3100 H Methods of Inquiry (3) R 1730 - 2140

Duellberg, Donna

Spanish 1218 SPAN 1100 H Beginning Spanish I (4) MW 1730 - 2000

Guarino, Michele

Little, John

Miller, Mark

Collazo, Jr., Louis

Franklin, Jerry

Abdmishani, Amir

Popp, Robert

Writing 1148 WRI 1100 H Analyzing & Writing Arguments (3) R 1730 - 2140 1030 WRI 1200 H Rsch, Argmt, and Writing (3) T 1730 - 2140

Wilson, Robert

Hatch, Melissa

Huston, Jan

He, Hua

TRIPLER AMC COURSES Term 1 • October 7, 2013 - December 19, 2013 Registration, textbook and academic advising information: (808) 544-1493 • Tripler Army Medical Center, Tripler/Bldg. 102, Room 111 (Mon – Fri: 0900-1700). Accounting 1233 ACCT 3020 T Intermediate Accounting III (3) R 1730 - 2140 Anthropology 1090 ANTH 2000 T Cultural Anthropology (3) R 1730 - 2140 Biology 1205 BIOL 1300 T Nutrition: Eat Smarter (3) M 1730 - 2140 1097 BIOL 2030 T Anatomy and Physiology I (3) F 1730 - 2140

Depretto, Richard

Poe, Demelza

Gold, Elena

Fernandez, Anna

Computer Science 1065 CSCI 2911 T Computer Science I (3) MW 1730 - 1935 1081 CSCI 2916 T Computer Science I Lab (1) MW 1940 - 2140 Economics 1132 ECON 3020 T Managerial Economics (3) R 1730 - 2140 Geography 1124 GEOG 2000 T Intro to Human Geography (3) T 1730 - 2140

Smith, Mary

Smith, Mary

Li, Bin-Sheng

History 1127 HIST 2002 T Global Hist Exp Since 1500 (3) F 1730 - 2140 Mathematics 1006 MATH 1105 T Intermediate Algebra (3) M 1730 - 2140 Management 1245 MGMT 1000 T Introduction to Business (3) M 1730 - 2140

Hamilton, Mark

Onizuka, Ian

Political Science 1118 PSCI 1400 T American Political System (3) T 1730 - 2140

Gaydos, Gregory

Writing 1020 WRI 1100 T Analyzing & Writing Arguments (3) T 1730 - 2140

Kahle, John

Zee, Karen

Watson, Leon

Legend M (Monday) T (Tuesday) W (Wednesday) R (Thursday) F (Friday) S (Saturday) Textbooks may also be purchased ONLINE at www.hpu.edu/bookstore Students requiring base access to attend Term 1, Full Term class on Pearl Harbor/Hickam MUST submit their requests to the HPU Pearl Harbor or Hickam office NLT September 6. All requests are subject to background checks and up to 3 weeks for processing. Students who submit pass requests after September 6 will be required to provide their own means of transportation until their passes have been approved and are ready for pick up. No exceptions.

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Hawai‘i Pacific University • Military Term 1 -2014


COURSE DESCRIPTIONS ACCT 2000 Principles of Accounting I An introduction to fundamental accounting principles that include: the accounting cycle, records, classification of accounts, financial statements, accounting aids to internal control; current assets and liabilities; depreciation accounting; payroll accounting; accounting principles; and partnerships. Prerequisite: Any Com Skills A course; MATH 1105 or higher. ACCT 2010 Principles of Accounting II An emphasis on the elements of accounting for corporations. Topics covered include: long-term liabilities; statement of cash flows; introduction to manufacturing accounting; and cost-volume profit analysis. Prerequisite: ACCT 2000. ACCT 3010 Intermediate Accounting II A continuation of Intermediate Accounting I with the course covering long-term investments and assets, current and long-term liabilities, stockholders equity, and temporary and long-term investments. Prerequisite: ACCT 3000. ACCT 3020 Intermediate Accounting III A further extension of accounting theory and practical applications through course topics such as: leases and pension plans; income tax allocations; in-depth analysis of cash flows and financial statements; effects of inflation on accounting; and financial statement disclosures. Prerequisite: ACCT 3010. ACCT 3300 Federal Income Tax - Individual A course on income tax laws affecting individuals. Topics include: gross income exclusions; adjusted gross income; deductions from adjusted gross income; personal exemptions; and review of various income tax forms. Prerequisite: ACCT 2010. ACCT 4100 Auditing An examination of the theory and practice of auditing according to generally accepted auditing standards. The course includes the audit procedures for each transaction cycle and the preparation of auditors’ reports. Prerequisite: ACCT 3020 and 3200; ACCT 3700 or IS 6100. ACCT 6000 Accounting for Managers An examination of the application of financial and managerial accounting principles to the process of planning and controlling activities of an ongoing enterprise. Budgeting is examined as a means for implementing and communicating the planning process. Integration of cost accounting, capital budgeting, and management by objectives into the planning function are studied. Prerequisite: BUS 5100. Graduate standing.

*3000 and above require WRI 1200 as prerequisite ANTH 2000 Cultural Anthropology A general introduction to cultural anthropology. Topics covered include: the nature of culture; basic concepts for analyzing cultural behavior; and consideration of the effects of culture upon the individual and society. ARTH 2100 Tribal Arts The indigenous art and architecture of sub-Saharan Africa, Native America, and the Pacific are examined. Prerequisite: Any introductory humanities course. ARTS 1000 Introduction to Visual Arts An introductory visual arts course covering elements of art, principles or design, and the creative process. Major historical movements in art are covered as well as student expressions in various visual media and forms. Lectures and studio demonstrations. BIOL 1000 Introductory Biology An introductory survey of the major areas of the biological sciences designed to equip students with information enabling them to make rational, informed decisions about biologically relevant issues. The course includes topics such as cell structure and function, metabolism, mitosis and meiosis, protein synthesis, evolution, animal diversity, anatomy and physiology, ecology, and conservation biology. BIOL 1300 Nutrition: Eat Smarter This course is an introduction to nutrition and its relationship to health. Micronutrients are categorized by their function in the body (tissue guardians, antioxidants, energy generators, essential electrolytes, mineral power plants, blood fortifiers, bone builders). To personalize these concepts, students conduct an assessment of their own eating habits. Students evaluate sources of nutrition information, conflicting opinions and motives, and develop their own value system as a foundation for studying ethical and moral issues concerning food and nutrition. BIOL 2010 The Human Life Cycle An introduction to the biochemical and hormonal control of human growth and reproduction. BIOL 2030 Anatomy and Physiology I The first semester of a comprehensive introduction to the structure and function of the human body. The course includes topics such as gross body organization and related terminology, review of cell structure and function, anatomy and physiology of the integumentary, muscoskeletal, nervous, and endocrine systems from the molecular level in cells to the integrated working of the human body. Prerequisite: Any Com Skills A course; MATH 1115 or higher except MATH 1123.

BUS 5000 Introduction to Economics and Statistical Analysis The course uses theory and real world cases to examine the concepts of demand; pricing; the firm; market theory; interaction between markets; and the impact of government policy on macroeconomics outcomes. The students will also learn basic spreadsheet modeling, data analysis techniques, and statistical inference. Prerequisite: Graduate standing. BUS 5100 Introduction to Accounting and Finance This course is as an introduction to accounting and finance fundamentals, financial planning and control and investment and financing strategies. Some of the topics included are financial statements analysis and cash flows, interest rate concepts and the time value of money, financial markets and market efficiency, cost of capital and financial structure. Prerequisite: Graduate standing. CHEM 1000 Introductory Chemistry An introductory survey of chemistry designed to equip students with information that will enable them to make rational, informed decisions about chemically relevant issues. Includes fundamental chemical principles as well as applications of chemical knowledge and the interactions between chemistry and society. COM 1500 Public Speaking in a Mediated World This course advances theoretical knowledge of communication processes and enhances understanding of the basic principles of and skills involved in oral communication within professional settings and situations. Fundamentals of effective oral communication are examined from both speaker and listener perspectives with emphasis on delivering presentations in a mediated environment. Students will apply fundamental knowledge of organizing, writing, and delivering oral presentations designed to entertain, inform, and persuade. The course also examines computer-mediated forms of communication and the influence of communication technologies on human interaction. Prerequisite: Undergraduate standing. COM 2000 Public Speaking Instruction and practice in the principal modes of public speaking: interpretive reading, informational speech, persuasive speech, debate, and formal presentation with use of aids. Theories of oral communication are introduced, and critiques of presentations are provided. Prerequisite: Any Com Skills A course. COM 3420 Business Communication Writing of business documents, including reports, letters, and memos required to meet the needs of today’s competitive business world. Research and documentation skills are

reviewed. The course also includes units on teamwork, conflict management, interpersonal business communication, and cultural communication, and requires individual and team oral presentations. Prerequisite: A grade of C- or better in any R&E A CSCI 1011 Introduction to Computer Information Systems Students will learn to enhance their personal productivity and problem solving skills by applying information technologies to problem situations and by designing and using word processing, spreadsheets, and presentation software. Other topics include technology concepts and the impact of computer technology on society. CSCI 1301 Discrete Mathematics for Computer Science An introduction to the theory and applications of discrete mathematics including set theory, functions, zero- and first-order logic, induction, proofs (including direct, by cases, contraposition, contradiction, counterexample), logical inferences, truth tables, sequences, summations, formal counting techniques, number theory, growth of functions and their asymptotic bounds, logarithms, and simple recurrence relations. Sample computer-programming topics include design; pseudocode; sorting, searching and other common algorithms; recursion; tracing; debugging; testing; trees; strings; encryption; and bitwise operations. This course provides foundation material for other courses that require mathematical problem-solving skills. Prerequisite: MATH 1105 or higher. CSCI 1911 Foundations of Programming Course is an introduction to computer science and computer information systems in preparation to study computer programming and problem solving. Students are introduced to the foundations of algorithms required for intermediate level problem solving, and programming language elements and environments required to create, compile, and execute high-level language problems. Prerequisite: MATH 990* or higher or an appropriate test score. (* may be taken concurrently). CSCI 2911 Computer Science I The fundamentals of algorithmic problem solving, plus structured and object-oriented programming. Topics include: problem analysis and decomposition; stepwise refinement; pseudocode and charting techniques; basic control structures and data types; modularization and parameter passing; object-oriented design and classes; introduction to GUIs, files and arrays; testing, program tracing, and debugging. Extensive programming assignments. Prerequisite: CSCI 1911 and MATH 1105 or higher. Corequisite: CSCI 2916.

CSCI 2912 Computer Science II An intermediate problem-solving and programming course using the Java programming language. Topics include composite and abstract data structures, GUI beyond the basics, inheritance and polymorphism, aggregate classes, abstract classes and methods, interfaces, exceptions, recursion, and good software engineering practices such as: modular programming techniques, defensive programming, code archeology, documentation, code design based on customer specification, refinement, and testing. Structured and object-oriented programming methods are reinforced through extensive programming assignments. This course builds on CSCI 2911 and provides foundation material for CSCI 2913. Prerequisite: MATH 2911 and MATH 1105 or higher. CSCI 2913 Data Structures Third course of the core problem-solving and programming sequence for computer science majors. Students advance problem-solving and programming skills by learning to separate solutions for computation problems into two fundamental parts: algorithm and data structure. Extensive programming assignments to create, implement, use, and modify programs that manipulate standard data structures. Topics include: abstract data types, big-O complexity, linked lists, stacks, queues, trees, binary search trees, heaps, heapsort, hashing, and recursion. Prerequisite: CSCI 2911, 2912; MATH 1140; and CSCI 1301 or MATH 3301. CSCI 2916 Computer Science I Lab Lab component to accompany CSCI 2911. This course will provide directed lab exercises for students to improve their understanding of the content of CSCI 2911 and their skills in creating and debugging computer programs. Prerequisite: CSCI 2911 or concurrent; MATH 1105 or higher. Corequisite: CSCI 2911. CSCI 3101 Algorithms This course covers the analysis and design of algorithms. Good algorithm design is crucial for software performance. Topics include: efficiency analysis; big-O, omega, and theta notation for asymptotic upper, lower, and tight bounds on algorithm time complexity; recurrence equations; proof by induction and contradiction; brute-force, greedy, and divideand-conquer algorithms; sorting algorithms including heapsort, mergesort, quicksort; graphs, trees, heaps; binary search; breadth and depth-first search; Dijkstra’s shortest-path algorithm; minimum spanning trees, Prim’s algorithm; hash tables; maximum network flow; dynamic programming; tractable and intractable problems; NP-complete problems and the P and NP classes; uncomputable functions. Indepth programming assignments. Prerequisite:

Hawai‘i Pacific University • Military Term 1-2014

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COURSE DESCRIPTIONS CSCI 2911, 2912, 2913; MATH 1140 CSCI 3201 Information Management Using Spreadsheets and Databases Students obtain experience managing information using spreadsheet and database software applications for business and personal productivity through a problem-solving approach. Spreadsheet topics include formulas and functions, nested functions, representation of dates and date arithmetic, IF functions and nested IF functions, loan payment calculations, relative and absolute cell references, basic charts, filtering, what-if analysis such as goal seek and data tables. Database topics include tables, queries, forms, reports, relationships (one-tomany and many-to-many), primary and foreign keys, and validation. General topics include application design, testing and correctness, reliability, and usability. Prerequisite: CSCI 1011 or 1041. CSCI 3301 Database Technologies An introduction to the design, development, and implementation of database management systems (DBMS). Topics include conceptual data modeling, logical and physical design, the relational model, normalization, SQL and high level language programming, transaction processing and concurrency control, database architecture, data warehouses, and database administration. Upon successful completion of this course the student will be able to design and implement database solutions for future academic or industry projects. Prerequisite: CSCI 1011 or 1041; CSCI 2911; and CSCI 1301 or MATH 3301. CSCI 3401 Data Communications An examination of the principles of data communications for computers and computer terminals, including data transmission performance, communications software, protocols, switching, and simple networks. Prerequisite: CSCI 2911, 2912; MATH 1105, MATH 1123, and MATH 1130. CSCI 3501 Computer Organization A computer is regarded as a hierarchy of levels, each one performing a well-defined function. This course provides detailed coverage of the digital logic, micro-architecture, and instruction-set architecture levels. Students are required to implement a simulator for a microprogrammed computer architecture using a contemporary high-level object-oriented programming language. Prerequisite: CSCI 2911, 3001; CSCI 1301 CSCI 3632 Internet Programming This course focuses on strategies for providing secure, reliable, and useful Web-based applications. Topics include: the development of dynamic Web sites; client-side programming; server-side programming; back-end databases; 12

*3000 and above require WRI 1200 as prerequisite RESTful Web services; secure transaction processing; other features of commercial quality web sites; and selected current topics such as Google Maps, Facebook, and Twitter APIs. Extensive programming assignments. Prerequisite: CSCI 2911 and 2912. CSCI 3731 Problem Solving and Programming Using C++ An advanced problem-solving and programming course with emphasis on the systems programming features provided by the C++ programming language. Objects, memory management, and systems programming are stressed. Extensive programming assignments are required. Prerequisite: CSCI 2912. CSCI 4911 Software Project I A lecture and project-oriented course dealing with the application of the principles, skills, and art of the design and construction of software systems in a realistic environment. Topics include: modern software development strategies; integrating program subsystems into efficient and aesthetic systems; systems standardization; information engineering; and testing. Prerequisite: CSCI 2911, 2912, 2913, 3001, 3211, 3301, 3401, 3501, 37XX; MATH 1123; MATH 1140 or 1150; MATH 3301 or CSCI 1301; and last semester before graduation.. CSCI 4921 Software Project Management A lecture and project-based course dealing with the application of principles, skills, and the art of managing a software development project in a realistic environment. Topics include: software development models and economics, team effectiveness, software life-cycle phases, determination of software requirements, software development metrics and standards, testing, and documentation. Capstone course. Prerequisite: CSCI 2911, 2912, 3201, 3211, 3301, 3401; ECON 3020;MATH 1123, 1130, 2326; MGMT 1000, 3100, 3400; and. Senior standing. ECON 2010 Principles of Microeconomics A general introduction to microeconomics, the study of individual consumers, groups of consumers, and firms. This course examines: demand theory; the theory of the firm; demand for labor; market theory; interaction between markets; and welfare economics. Prerequisite: Any Com Skills A course; MATH 1105 or higher. ECON 2015 Principles of Macroeconomics A general introduction to macroeconomics, the study of the aggregate economy. This course examines: how levels of output, employment, interest rates, and prices in a nation are interrelated; what causes these levels to change; and the use of policy measures to regulate them.

Hawai‘i Pacific University • Military Term 1 -2014

Prerequisite: Any Com Skills A course; MATH 1105 or higher. ECON 3020 Managerial Economics The application of economic theory to managerial practices including both public and private sector management. Various topics revolve around the nature of market structures and the business environment including: barriers to entry, product differentiation, and exclusivity. Topics include: supply and demand analysis, profit maximization in varying market structures, and the role of competition. Prerequisite: ECON 2010, 2015; MATH 1123, 2326. ECON 3300 Money and Banking A focus on the study of money: its nature, its function in society, its role in the economy. Representative units include; commercial banking; central banking; international banking; the Federal Reserve System; and credit and its effect and regulation. Prerequisite: A grade of C- or better in any R&E A course; ECON 2010 and 2015. ECON 3400 International Trade and Finance An advanced economics and finance course surveying topics in international trade and finance. Topics include: international trade theories; impacts of free trade, tariffs, quotas, and exchange controls; foreign exchange markets; balance of payments; and international monetary arrangements. Prerequisite: A grade of C- or better in any R&E A course; ECON 2010 and 2015. ECON 6000 Economics for Business Microeconomic and macroeconomic issues relevant to business managers. The course provides the tools necessary for efficient business decision-making and for an understanding of the economic environment in which business enterprises must operate. Topics include market structures, pricing strategies, cost analysis, monetary and fiscal policies, and the open economy. Prerequisite: BUS 5000. Graduate standing. FIN 3000 Business Finance A survey of finance and introduction to investments. Course units include: financial analysis, forecasting, and valuation; alternative sources of financing, including analysis of debt and equity securities from the viewpoints of both the firm and the investor; and management of current, intermediate, and long-term assets. Prerequisite: ACCT 2010; MATH 1130 or higher. FIN 3300 Investments A fundamental course in investments. The course features: security analysis and portfolio management; analysis of financial statements; valuation of stocks and fixed-income securities; and the study of efficient diversification and risk-return management. Prerequisite: FIN

3000.

2401, 2402, 2451 or STSS 2601.

GEOG 1500 World Regional Geography This course studies the geography of the world’s major culture regions. Emphasis is placed on the geographic foundations and cultural characteristics, changes, and divisions that provide insight and understanding to current world events and issues.

HIST 3662 War and Society Since 1500 The history of warfare from A.D. 1500 to the present. Examines how changes in society and technology have altered the conduct of war and how war affects society and technology. The primary focus is on Europe and the United States with some study of the Middle East and East Asia. Prerequisite: Any R&E A course or HIST 2900.

GEOG 2000 Introduction to Human Geography An introduction to the concepts and major topics of human geography. This course uses a dynamic, hands-on approach to explore concepts such as mapping techniques, regions, diffusion, population growth, migration, regional and global economic development, growth of cities, cultural landscapes, market areas, and the human impact on the environment. Prerequisite: Any Com Skills A course. GEOL 1000 The Dynamic Earth An introductory survey of the geology of the earth. Topics include geologic time and earth history, internal earth processes (plate tectonics, volcanoes, earthquakes), and surface processes (streams, coasts, climate). HIST 2001 History of World Cultures to 1500 An interpretive survey of the development of civilizations from prehistoric times to A.D. 1500. Considerations of the principal contributions, forces, and trends found among the major cultures of the world. HIST 2001 and HIST 2002 need not be taken in sequence. Prerequisite: Any Com Skills A course. HIST 2002 Global Historical Experience Since 1500 An interpretive survey of the development of civilizations and of the principal contributions, forces, and trends found among the major cultures of the world since A.D. 1500. HIST 2001 and HIST 2002 need not be taken in sequence. Prerequisite: Any Com Skills A course. HIST 2401 American History to 1877 A study of the discovery and colonization of America, the Revolution, the forming of the government, and internal and foreign affairs down through Reconstruction. HIST 3411 US: Jackson to Civil War A class survey of the course of American history during one of its key formative periods includes the expansion of the United States up to the Civil war, the growth of sectional conflict, the slavery and abolitionist movement, the events leading up to and the course of the civil war, and the problem of reconstructing the Union. Students will have the opportunity to read and discuss the variety of primary source materials as well as the interpretations of modern historians. Prerequisite: HIST 2002, 2251,

HIST 3900 Research and Writing Across Time and Culture This course provides general training in research and writing. The course is not geared to history majors alone, but rather develops broadly applicable cognitive skills of value to students in many disciplines and in any future career. Among the skills developed in this course are source identification and evaluation, generating an effective research agenda, formulating a research hypothesis, constructing a persuasive argument, and enhancing written and oral communication skills. In addition, the course explores the role and function of the historian and the value of historical approaches in a multi-disciplinary and multi-cultural setting. Prerequisite: A grade of C- or better in any R&E A course. Undergraduate standing. HIST 4661 History of Military Thought An examination of the role of military theorists throughout history and their impact both on the military and political establishments. Some of the authors who may be considered include Sun-tze, Machiavelli, Clauswitz, and Jomini, and their impact on both strategy and policy is discussed. Prerequisite: Any 3000-level history course. HUM 1000 Introduction to the Humanities Personal and social values such as the meaning of freedom, the nature of truth, the concept of justice, and what makes for a good life will be explored through the arts, literature, religion and philosophy from a wide spectrum of world cultures. Analysis of historical contexts will prove useful for guiding today’s life choices. HUM 4500 The World Problematique An interdisciplinary course on how the humanities (history, literature, philosophy, art, etc.) have shaped our world views and how the humanities can offer critical tools for addressing the problems facing the world today. Instructors may focus on a particular theme such as civilization, the environment, social and ethical concerns, etc. Prerequisite: A grade of C- or better in any R&E A course; ARTH 1000, CLST 1000, HUM 1000, MUS 1000, PHIL 1000, REL 1000 or THEA 1000. Junior or Senior standing.


COURSE DESCRIPTIONS INTR 3000 International Relations An examination of the international political system focusing on relating theoretical approaches for analyzing the behavior of state and non-state actors in the international system. This course explores fundamental concepts like power, anarchy, sovereignty, etc. and connects these to current topics and issues in international society including (but not limited to) international conflict and cooperation, globalization, international law and human rights, arms control and disarmament, terrorism, politics of the global commons, failed states and intervention, and the effects of ideology on international affairs. Prerequisite: INTR 3900 Contemporary Nations Seminar: India A seminar studying in depth India through readings, research, and interaction with students from the target country. Topics may include political, economic, social, cultural and other areas relevant to understanding this nation from a contemporary, interdisciplinary perspective. Prerequisite: A grade of C- or better in any R&E A course; PSCI 1400 or 2000. IS 6020 Modern Methods in Project Management A course that combines the study of traditional project management topics with modern methods of software support. Students study the planning, scheduling, operational management, and evaluation phases of project management. Particular emphasis is placed on detecting and accommodating discrepancies between planned and actual task accomplishment. The course intends that students become proficient in the use of project management software to support PERT, Critical Path Analysis, and Resource Management. Prerequisite: Graduate standing. JADM 1000 Crimes and Criminals This course focuses on the values in different societies, evolving over past and present times, such as the United States, the European Union, the Communist systems, and the various cultures of Islam that influence the choices of these societies on conditions and situations such as insanity, pornography, and homosexuality. This course explores whether these conditions and situations involve “crimes” committed by “criminals,” or whether these conditions and situations are better left to individual private decisions using moral principles and concepts of free will. JADM 2000 Laws and Courts in World Cultures This course traces the development of laws and courts from ancient times to the present. The course focuses on historical events that have produced four major legal systems— U.S.-British common law, European civil law,

*3000 and above require WRI 1200 as prerequisite Communist systems, and the various cultures of Islam. Topics covered include why the U.S.British and European systems are so litigious in contrast to tribal societies. The course also explores how courts have primarily dealt with and currently deal with issues like the death penalty and torture of suspects. Prerequisite: Any Com Skills A course. JADM 2050 Basic Criminology The study of why people break the law, drawing upon classical and contemporary theories from the behavioral sciences. Among topics covered are the nature and types of crimes, victims’ rights, types of punishment, and crime prevention. Prerequisite: Any Com Skills A course. JADM 2060 Civil and Criminal Justice Systems An overview of civil and criminal justice systems, processes, and personnel in the US. The course features units such as: the steps in a lawsuit; the dual court (federal and state) structure; civil rights issues. Landmark cases are studied. Prerequisite: Any Com Skills A course. JADM 3310 Law Enforcement: Contemporary Issues The study of contemporary issues facing civil and criminal law enforcement agencies in the community. The course examines problems affecting regulatory and law enforcement organizations at the local and federal levels. Topics include: agency discretion; selective enforcement; investigative techniques; and forensics. Prerequisite: A grade of C- or better in any R&E A course; Any introductory sociology course. JADM 3500 Criminal Law The study of criminal lawsuits fundamental concepts, evolution, and functioning, using seminal cases and examining the interaction between criminal laws and the U.S. Constitution. Prerequisite: PSCI 1400 or 2000; and WRI 1200. JADM 3520 Drug Abuse and Justice The study of the policies and practices of the judicial system relating to the pressing social problem of drug abuse. The course presents a historical perspective of drug and substance abuse in the U.S. and an examination of the community’s response to this problem. Students become acquainted with new civil penalties calling for the forfeiture of property, and with the use of noncriminal treatment programs for drug abuse. Prerequisite: A grade of C- or better in any R&E A course; Any introductory sociology course. JADM 3550 Crime Scene Investigation: Theories and Practices The study of academic theories underlying crime scene investigations and of practical

applications of these theories. Topics include historical origins, principles underlying such investigations, and real-life studies of crimes such as homicide, arson, identity theft, whitecollar crime, and terrorist attacks. Prerequisite: A grade of C- or better in any R&E A course; Any lower-division SOC course. JPE 1100 Beginning Japanese I An introduction to written and spoken Japanese, as well as Japanese culture. This is the first semester of a two-semester sequence. LAW 3000 Business Law I An introductory law course covering the U.S. legal system and basic business transactions. Major topics are: the structure, institutions, and terms of the U.S. legal system; contract law; tort law; agency law; and an introduction to administrative law (regulatory agencies). This course covers areas of law that permeate every aspect of business. Prerequisite: A grade of C- or better in any R&E A course.

math score of 440 or higher, ACT math score of 18or higher, Accuplacer Elementary Algebra score of 39 orhigher, or concurrent enrollment in MATH 1102.. MATH 1102 Fundamentals of Mathematics Laboratory A mathematics lab to be taken concurrently with MATH 1101, the course provides supplementary individual and small group instruction and supervised practice with fundamental algebra skills to help students succeed in MATH 1101. Students enrolled in MATH 1102 must be enrolled concurrently in MATH 1101. Prerequisite: Corequisite: MATH 1101. Corequisite: MATH 1101.

Numeracy and Quantitative Reasoning course requirement. Prerequisite: MATH 1105 or an appropriate score ona placement test.. MATH 1123 Statistics This course provides an introduction to descriptive and inferential statistics. Topics include describing, summarizing and displaying data, using sample statistics to estimate population parameters, evaluating hypothesis using confidence levels with application to the physical and social sciences, logically drawing conclusions based on statistical procedures and the quantifying the possibility of error and bias. Prerequisite: MATH 1105 or higher.

MARS 1000 Introductory Oceanography An elementary survey of the geology, chemistry, physics, and biology of the oceans. Topics include: ocean basin morphology, plate tectonics, sedimentation, major and minor components of seawater, ocean circulation, waves, tides, plankton, nekton, and benthic organisms.

MATH 1105 Intermediate Algebra An intermediate algebra course connecting the real world to mathematics. Topics include: factoring polynomials and solving equations by factoring, rational expressions and equations; graphing functions; systems of equations; absolute value equations; inequalities; radical expressions and functions; quadratic equations and their graphs; and quadratic formula. Students may enroll concurrently in MATH 1106. Prerequisite for Research and Epistemology B: Numeracy and Quantitative Reasoning courses for students needing additional instruction prior to beginning introductory math courses. Students who place into MATH 1101 are encouraged to take the HPU math placement test to try to place directly into a Research and Epistemology B: Numeracy and Quantitative Reasoning course. Placement testing appointments can be scheduled by contacting an HPU Academic Advisor. Prerequisite: An appropriate score on a placement test and a grade of B- or better in MATH 990/1101; or a grade if Cor better in MATH 990/1101 and concurrent enrollment in MATH 1106; or an appropriate score on a placement test..

MATH 1130 Pre-Calculus I This course covers mathematical topics that prepare students for higher-level mathematics courses. Topics include: functions and their properties, polynomial and rational functions and their graphs, transformation method of graphing functions, exponential and logarithmic functions and equations, right-triangle trigonometry, an introduction to trigonometric functions and their graphs, solving systems of inequalities, solving systems of equations. Optional topics: matrices, determinants and Cramer’s rule, linear programming, fundamental counting principle, permutations and combinations, and an introduction to probability.Place out option for General Education Program: Students who score 630 or above on the SAT math or 28 or above on the ACT math may place out of the Research and Epistemology B: Numeracy and Quantitative Reasoning category. Students will not receive course credit for a course in this category, though will have satisfied the Research and Epistemology B: Numeracy and Quantitative Reasoning course requirement. Prerequisite: A grade of C or better in MATH 1105 or higher oran appropriate score on a placement test..

MATH 1101 Fundamentals of College Mathematics An introductory course in the study of linear and elementary quadratic equations, designed to help students develop critical thinking skills in the area of mathematics. The course emphasizes the importance of algebraic principles, applications and problem solving. Students may enroll concurrently in MATH 1102. Prerequisite for Research and Epistemology B: Numeracy and Quantitative Reasoning courses for students needing additional instruction prior to beginning introductory math courses. Students who place into MATH 1101 are encouraged to take the HPU math placement test to try to place directly into a Research and Epistemology B: Numeracy and Quantitative Reasoning course. Placement testing appointments can be scheduled by contacting an HPU Academic Advisor. Prerequisite: SAT

MATH 1115 Survey of Mathematics A general survey course that emphasizes reasoning skills, real-life math applications and non-routine problem solving through individual and team assignments. Topics may include: inductive and deductive reasoning, logic, sequences, systems of numeration, geometry, metric system conversion analysis, personal finance, permutations and combinations, and an introduction to probability, plus individual topics of choice to prepare students for courses in their major or pursue self interests.Place out option for General Education Program: Students who score 630 or above on the SAT math or 28 or above on the ACT math may place out of the Research and Epistemology B: Numeracy and Quantitative Reasoning category. Students will not receive course credit for a course in this category, though will have satisfied the Research and Epistemology B:

MATH 1140 Pre-Calculus II A second pre-calculus for students who have successfully completed MATH 1130 at HPU. Topics include: a brief review of functions introduced in MATH 1130 followed by in-depth development of the trigonometric and transcendental functions and their applications; topics from analytical geometry including conic sections, translation and rotation of axes; vectors, polar coordinates; parametric equations; trigonometric form of complex numbers; sequence and series; mathematical induction; the limit process; the binomial theorem and an introduction to probability.Place out option for General Education Program: Students who score 630 or above on the SAT math or 28 or above on the ACT math may place out of the Research and Epistemology B: Numeracy and Quantitative Reasoning category. Students will not receive course credit for a course in

LAW 3100 Advanced Business Law: Managers A broadly based survey course covering topics such as: legal aspects of business organizations and their financial transactions; major areas of government regulation of business; and issues of property rights, insurance, and international transactions. One segment of the course focuses on legal issues arising in marketing and advertising. Prerequisite: LAW 3000.

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COURSE DESCRIPTIONS this category, though will have satisfied the Research and Epistemology B: Numeracy and Quantitative Reasoning course requirement. Prerequisite: A grade of C or better in MATH 1130 or consent of instructor or an appropriate score on a placement test. MATH 2214 Calculus I A course in single variable calculus which emphasizes limit, continuity, derivative, and integral. Primary focus is on the derivative with an introduction to the integral and elementary applications of the integral. Differentiation topics include: chain rule, implicit differentiation, curve sketching and maxima and minima problems. Integration topics include: fundamental theorem of calculus, method of substitution, area between curves, and volumes of revolution. Place out option for General Education Program: Students who score 630 or above on the SAT math or 28 or above on the ACT math may place out of the Research and Epistemology B: Numeracy and Quantitative Reasoning category. Students will not receive course credit for a course in this category, though will have satisfied the Research and Epistemology B: Numeracy and Quantitative Reasoning course requirement. Prerequisite: A grade C or above in MATH 1140 or higher, or an appropriate score on a placement test.. MATH 2215 Calculus II A continuation of Calculus I, completing the development of the integral. Integration topics include: integration by parts, trigonometric substitution, method of partial fractions, length of curves, surfaces and volumes of revolutions. Other topics include: infinite series, tests of convergence; power series, radius of convergence, and Taylor’s series. Other topics may include calculus of conic sections, vector algebra, scalar and vector product. Prerequisite: MATH 2214 or higher except MATH 2326/3301 or consent of the instructor. MATH 2326 Mathematics for DecisionMaking A course developing the quantitative skills necessary for the effective formulation and solution of problems in business, management, economics, and the social and life sciences. Topics include: probability and probability distributions, functions and their graphs, differentiation and its application to max-min problems, linear programming, network models, project management with PERT-CPM, and simulation. Prerequisite: MATH 1123; MATH 1130 or higher. MGMT 1000 Introduction to Business An introduction to the managerial process and the functioning of business. This course integrates findings of the behavioral sciences with classical, quantitative systems, and other 14

*3000 and above require WRI 1200 as prerequisite approaches to business. Prerequisite: Any Com Skills A course. MGMT 2000 Principles of Management A primer for the manager, this course lays out the underlying process for planning, directing, and controlling organizational resources for accomplishing the goals of the firm. This study of the functions of management includes how to develop a plan, how to organize resources of the firm, how to motivate employees to execute organizational initiatives, and how to set up a feedback system. Prerequisite: MGMT 1000. Undergraduate standing. MGMT 3100 Business in Contemporary Society This course is a study of concepts, issues, and themes surrounding the dynamic relationship between business and society, and their impact and influence on each other. Student’s knowledge of business and management are enhanced with a focus on understanding the role and influence of the various business stakeholders, learning about the environmental forces affecting the organization and its stakeholders, and integrating these concepts in formulating socially responsible business policies and strategies. Prerequisite: A grade of C- or better in any R&E A course; MGMT 1000. MGMT 3300 International Business Management An introduction to the problems of environment and structure that international managers face. Topics in comparative management and international business operations are covered, and the impact of the multinational firm is analyzed. Prerequisite: A grade of C- or better in any R&E A course; MGMT 1000. MGMT 3400 Human Resource Management An overview and survey of human resource management and personnel administration. Course topics include: selection, staffing, remuneration, labor relations, training, and development of human resources in organizational environments such as business, government, and not-for-profit agencies. Prerequisite: A grade of C- or better in any R&E A course; MGMT 1000. MGMT 3440 Organizational Change and Development An exploration of the process of change in organizations and models thereof. The course emphasizes the need for change in the development process. Topics include: overcoming resistance to change; skills in developing change models; and organizational, group, and individual development. Several units are experiential in nature. Prerequisite: A grade of C- or better in any R&E A course; MGMT 1000.

Hawai‘i Pacific University • Military Term 1 -2014

MGMT 4000 Strategic Human Resource Management An integrated strategic course in the Human Resource Management program. Students will be able to integrate theories and practices learned in other human resource and business courses and explore the linkages between business strategy and HRM. Extensive projects are designed to make students understand and appreciate business strategy and integrate their course work in HR planning, staffing, development, rewards and compensation, work systems. This course covers domestic and international issues, as well as organizational change and development. Prerequisite: MGMT 3650, 3700, and 3750. Undergraduate standing. MGMT 4001 Business Policy One of the capstone courses of the business administration curriculum integrating and building upon the curriculum. The course is designed to guide students in making business policy analyses and decisions through integrating the underlying principles of the functional business areas (finance, human resource management, management theory, etc.) and continuous reappraisal of objectives and policies. The course employs the case method approach in dealing with the larger questions faced by top management. Capstone course. Prerequisite: A grade of C- or better in any R&E A course; Academic advisor approval required.. MGMT 6000 Foundations of Teamwork and Leadership This course examines essential aspects of group dynamics and their impact on how teams function. Situations causing conflict in groups and the hidden dynamics preventing teams from functioning effectively are examined and solutions to overcome these problems are discussed. Additionally, the seminar surveys various leadership styles, exploring characteristics, effectiveness and appropriateness of each for different environments and situations. Prerequisite: BUS 5200. Graduate standing. MGMT 6300 International Business Management The study of the applications of management principles to multinational and international business. The course focuses on problems and issues in: social responsibility and ethics; cultural parameters; the legal environment; management information systems; strategic planning; research and development; international market development; international financial management; and political trends. The course uses the case-method of study and evaluates current multinational organizations. Prerequisite: BUS 5200. Graduate standing.

MGMT 7001 Strategic Management I An overview of planning, policy formulation and methods of strategy development in various types of organizations will be presented. Economics, social, political, technological and environmental conditions that impact on a firm will be assessed. The development of this plan for a specific organization will become the basis for the course components. Capstone course. Prerequisite: ECON 6000, FIN 6000, MGMT 6050, MKTG 6000, and MS 6000. Graduate standing. MGMT 7002 Strategic Management II One of the major failures of business plans in that they breakdown in the implementation phase. The objective of this course is to provide the student with the knowledge and experience of having to identify those areas in which the plan can fail. The student will design an action plan that shows how to implement the plan inside and outside the organization. The student will present the plan in written and verbal form to the class and then possibly to the organization itself. Capstone course. Prerequisite: ACCT 6000, ECON 6000, FIN 6000, MGMT 6000, 6020, 6050, 6910, 6920, 7001, MKTG 6000, MS 6000. Graduate standing. MKTG 3000 Principles of Marketing A general introduction to fundamental marketing principles and policies. Course units include: marketing functions; price policies and controls; trade channels, merchandising, and market research; competitive practices and government regulations; product development; and integration of marketing with other activities of the business enterprise. Prerequisite: A grade of C- or better in any R&E A course; MGMT 1000. MKTG 3100 Consumer Behavior A course that explores how consumers have changed relating to their purchase behaviors and explore trends for the future. Students learn how to design a winning customer behavior survey and analyze the data. Several state-of-the-art techniques, such as Internet research, are discussed to apply survey results to increase customer satisfaction and loyalty, and subsequently sales. Prerequisite: MKTG 3000; MATH 1123 or 3323. MKTG 3200 Product Management and Creativity Marketing Students are challenged with distinguishing selected products or services to consumers in crowded competitive markets. Methods are then analyzed to manage the brand successfully into the market. Prerequisite: MKTG 3000. MS 6000 Decision Models for Managers This course introduces multivariate data analy-

sis, forecasting and Management Science techniques as they are applied to managerial decision making. Applications will be drawn from the production, service and planning context as well as distribution and transportation to demonstrate how optimization and simulation models can improve the performance of an organization. Prerequisite: BUS 5000, 5100, and 5200. Graduate MUS 1000 Introduction to Western Classical Music An introductory exploration of the evolution of Western classical music (WCM) from the Middle Ages to the present in relation to the background of life and art. Major historical movements in WCM are covered as well as the basics of reading western music notation. In addition, the impact and influence of nonwestern music on WCM will be examined. Field trips will be made to local performing groups. PHIL 2090 Principles of Logic The study of the elements of logic. The course promotes critical thinking and sound decisionmaking by clarifying the nature and importance of logical consequences, and by providing intensive practice in recognizing examples of logical consequences. The development of logic as a discipline, and its affinities with quantitative reasoning are stressed.This course satisfies the General Education requirement Research and Epistemology B: Numeracy and Quantitative Reasoning for some majors only in the College of Humanities and Social Sciences. Contact an HPU Academic Advisor for more information. Place out option for General Education Program: Students who score 630 or above on the SAT math or 28 or above on the ACT math may place out of the Research and Epistemology B: Numeracy and Quantitative Reasoning category. Students will not receive course credit for a course in this category, though will have satisfied the Research and Epistemology B: Numeracy and Quantitative Reasoning course requirement. Prerequisite: Any Com Skills A course. PHYS 1000 Physical Science An introductory survey of the major areas of the physical sciences designed to equip students with information that will enable them to make rational, informed decisions about relevant scientific issues. Includes topics in chemistry, physics, geology, and astronomy. Prerequisite: MATH 1105 or higher. PHYS 1020 Astronomy A study of the planets, stars, galaxies and their origins. Students will also learn how telescopes, stellar spectra and other methods of astronomical observation are used in research. Topics include the planets and their moons, the sun, galaxies, black holes, pulsars, and the


COURSE DESCRIPTIONS life history of a star. No laboratory. PHYS 2052 General Physics II This course is a continuation of PHYS 2050 covering electricity and magnetism, optics, and topics in modern physics. Prerequisite: A grade of C or better in PHYS 2050 and MATH 2215. PHYS 2053 General Physics II Laboratory Laboratory component of PHYS 2052. Prerequisite: A grade of C or better in PHYS 2051; PHYS 2052 or concurrent. PSCI 1400 American Political System An analysis of the American political system. Topics include the central theme of democracy in American politics as well as structural factors including the Constitution, our federal system, media, public opinion, interest groups, and social movements. Additional topics deal with how federal institutions such as the Congress, the Presidency, the Bureaucracy, and the Supreme Court work. The course looks at federal policy in civil rights and liberties, the economy, social welfare, foreign policy, and national defense. PSCI 2000 Introduction to Politics This course is designed to help the student better understand the political world. It surveys the central analytical concepts of political science that help explain the realities of the political world in the early 21st century. The level of analysis ranges from the individual’s political beliefs and actions to the political orientations of groups and states, as well as the dynamics of the international political system. PSCI 3200 Public Administration A general introduction to the administration of and in the public bureaucracy. Topics include: theories of administrative organization; principles and methods of administrative management; executive leadership; interpersonal and intergroup relationships; levels of decision-making; public personnel management; public finance; ethics and responsibilities. Prerequisite: A grade of C- or better in any R&E A course; PSCI 1400, PSCI 2000, or MGMT 3100. PSCI 3412 American Foreign Policy A survey of the variety of forces that shape foreign policy for the United States. It highlights major policy problems on the agenda and addresses questions of grand strategy, regional and bilateral relations, and the ways in which domestic forces affect the content of American foreign policy. The course also examines the key institutions and actors involved in foreign policy making, a wide range of recent foreign policy decisions, and the economic and military issues confronting the United States in the early 21st century. Prerequisite: A grade of C- or better in any R&E A course; PSCI 1400 or 2000.

*3000 and above require WRI 1200 as prerequisite PSCI 4900 Senior Seminar A capstone course for International Relations and Political Science majors that includes an in-depth survey of the major methodologies and theories in the fields of American, Comparative, and International Relations. Students will be responsible for leading a discussion seminar and producing a major research paper. Attention will also be given to career and graduate school planning beyond graduation. Capstone course. Prerequisite: Senior standing. PSY 1000 Introduction to Psychology An introductory course in psychology, covering the major processes underlying human behavior, cognition, and emotion. Specific units covered include: consciousness; sensation and perception; thought and language; human development; personality; social psychology; abnormal psychology; and the realization of human potential. PSY 2100 Statistics in Psychology Provides skills necessary for data analysis in preparation for research methods course, and prepares students to analyze and interpret social science research findings. Students study descriptive and inferential statistics and parametric and nonparametric methods. Includes selection of proper statistical measures and techniques, and use of popular computerized statistical packages. Prerequisite: A grade of C- or better in any R&E A course; PSY 1000; MATH 1123, 1115, or 1130. PSY 3100 Learning and Cognitive Processes A survey of the psychology processes in learning and cognition. This includes coverage of perception, attention, associative conditioning and other forms of learning, memory, language, creativity, reasoning, problem solving, and decision making. Students perform experiments to understand the methods of inferring these processes. Prerequisite: PSY 1000, 2100, and PSY 2200. PSY 3120 Group Dynamics in Organizations An introduction to theories of group dynamics and to current practices of modern management that utilize effective group processes in performing personnel management functions. Prerequisite: MGMT 1000, PSY 1000, SOC 1000, 2000, or 2100. PSY 3235 Cross-Cultural Psychology A study of cross-cultural differences in perception, motivation, expression, verbal and nonverbal behavior, and values and meaning systems, and the implications of these differences for cross-cultural interaction and understanding. Prerequisite: A grade of C- or better in any R&E A course; PSY 1000.

PSY 3300 Social Psychology An exploration of major theoretical paradigms as they are used to understand topics in social psychology, including social perception, attribution of causality, the self, emotions, attraction, prejudice and discrimination, attitude change, altruism, aggression, social influence, exchange and strategy, and physical well-being. Prerequisite: PSY 1000, 2100, and 2200. PSY 3600 Abnormal Psychology A study of the etiology, development, manifestations, and treatment of psychological disorders. Psychodynamic, behavioral, humanistic, systems, and cross-cultural theoretical perspectives are used to understand stress and anxiety-based disorders, psychoses, social and personality disorders, and organic and developmental disorders. Normality/abnormality are treated as concepts, as are legal and ethical issues related to deviant behavior. Prerequisite: PSY 1000; PSY 2100 or MATH 1123; and PSY 2200 (or concurrent) or SOC 2100 or SOC 3100 or any three biology or chemistry courses. PSY 4900 History and Systems of Psychology This is a capstone course for psychology majors. As an advanced discussion course for seniors majoring in Psychology or allied disciplines, this course will examine the historical progression of ideas central to psychology, their philosophical and empirical roots, and the confluence of those ideas into the various systems present today. Capstone course. Prerequisite: PSY 2200; any three of the following PSY courses: 3100, 3200, 3300, 3400, 3500, 3550, 3600, or 3700. SOC 1000 Introduction to Sociology An examination of how various social structures and processes influence the well-being of individuals and society. Topics include: theory and methods used to study society; the relationship between self and society; social differences and inequality; institutions; contemporary issues such as popular culture and urbanization; and social change through collective behavior and modernization. SOC 3100 Methods of Inquiry An overview of the major methods for seeking and organizing knowledge in the social sciences. Topics include research design, ethics, selection of subjects, and presentation of results. Prerequisite: A grade of C- or better in any R&E A course; Any three social science courses. SOC 3200 Social Statistics Descriptive and inferential statistics for data analysis in the social sciences. Techniques for analysis of data from experimental and nonexperimental research include: levels of

measurement; central tendency; variability; internal estimation; and tests of hypotheses. Other topics covered include: parametric and nonparametric statistics, including t-test, correlation and regression, analysis of variance, and chi-square. Prerequisite: SOC 2100 or 3100. SOC 3380 Cross-Cultural Relations A course that addresses problems of residents of multiethnic societies and immigrants and sojourners in a foreign country. Topics include how characteristics of the individual, group, situation, and host society affect transcultural relations; and principles which maximize crosscultural adjustment, work effectiveness, and successful interaction. Special focus on the immigrant experiences of ethnic groups in Hawai`i. Prerequisite: A grade of C- or better in any R&E A course; Any two social science courses. SPAN 1100 Beginning Spanish I An introduction to written and spoken Spanish. This is the first semester of a two-semester sequence. SPAN 1200 Beginning Spanish II An introduction to written and spoken Spanish. This is the second semester of a two-semester sequence. Prerequisite: SPAN 1100. THEA 1000 Introduction to Theater A comprehensive survey course of all aspects of theater including plays, playwrights from significant eras in Western and Eastern drama, the changing roles of theatre in society, the importance and role of the audience, and the collaborative process involved in transforming the play into a staged production. WRI 1050 English Fundamentals This course prepares students for college-level writing tasks. Provides instruction in paragraph and essay development, as well as in the writing process, including brainstorming, drafting, revising, and editing. Prerequisite for Communication Skills A: Writing and Critical Thinking courses for students needing additional instruction prior to beginning introductory writing courses. Students who place into WRI 1050 are encouraged to take the HPU writing placement test to try to place directly into a Communication Skills A: Writing and Critical Thinking course. Placement testing appointments can be scheduled by contacting an HPU Academic Advisor. Prerequisite: SAT Reading score of 479 and lower, ACT English scoreof 20 or lower, or Accuplacer English score of 4 orlower. WRI 1100 Analyzing and Writing Arguments This course provides instruction and practice in college-level writing tasks, particularly the writing of arguments. Students will develop

critical-thinking and writing skills by analyzing and understanding complex texts from different cultures and communities, refine their writing process, develop an awareness of audience and context, and learn to use source material effectively and properly. Some students may enroll concurrently in WRI 1101 lab for additional support.Place out option for General Education Program: Students who score 630 or above on the SAT math or 28 or above on the ACT math may place out of the Research and Epistemology B: Numeracy and Quantitative Reasoning category. Students will not receive course credit for a course in this category, though will have satisfied the Research and Epistemology B: Numeracy and Quantitative Reasoning course requirement. Prerequisite: A grade of C- or better in WRI 1050 and concurrentenrollment in WRI 1101; or an appropriate score on aplacement test. WRI 1101 Analyzing and Writing Arguments Laboratory A writing workshop lab to be taken concurrently with any Com Skills A or R&E A course. Provides supplementary instruction and practice in critical reading and analysis and in research, writing, and editing techniques for students needing additional support in these areas of first-year writing courses. May be repeated for credit. Prerequisite: An appropriate score on a placement test.; Any Com Skills A course or concurrent.. WRI 1200 Research, Argument, and Writing This course continues WRI 1100’s focus on argument as the cornerstone of academic writing, emphasizing organization, logical reasoning, and critical thinking. Students prepare a major argumentative research paper by locating and evaluating sources; summarizing, synthesizing, and incorporating them; and attributing ideas to their sources. Prerequisite: A grade of C- or better in any Com Skills A course.

www.hpu.edu/military

Hawai‘i Pacific University • Military Term 1-2014

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Term 2-2014 - ALL Parts of Term • Full Term January 13, 2014 – March 26, 2014

Proposed Schedule • Subject to change

SUBJECT TO CHANGE A=Schofield H=Hickam HX=Hickam Interim K=Kane‘ohe M=Camp Smith N=Pearl Harbor NX= Pearl Harbor Interim T=Tripler ZO=Online SI=Sand Island For Interim dates see page 3 Accounting ACCT 2000 A Principles of Accounting I (3) ACCT 2000 N Principles of Accounting I (3) ACCT 2000 ZO Principles of Accounting I (3) ACCT 2010 H Principles of Accounting II (3) ACCT 2010 K Principles of Accounting II (3) ACCT 2010 ZO Principles of Accounting II (3) ACCT 3000 ZO Intermediate Accounting I (3) ACCT 3010 H Intermediate Accounting II (3) ACCT 3020 ZO Intermediate Accounting III (3) ACCT 3200 XO Managerial Accounting (3) ACCT 4100 N Auditing (3) Anthropology ANTH 2000 ZO Cultural Anthropology (3) Art History ARTH 2000 H The Art of Asia (3) Arts ARTS 1000 N Introduction to Visual Arts (3) ARTS 1000 ZO Introduction to Visual Arts (3) ARTS 1000 ZO2 Introduction to Visual Arts (3) Biology BIOL 1000 H Introductory Biology (3) BIOL 1000 ZO Introductory Biology (3) BIOL 1300 K Nutrition: Eat Smarter (3) BIOL 1300 ZO Nutrition: Eat Smarter (3) BIOL 2010 K The Human Life Cycle (3) BIOL 2010 NX The Human Life Cycle (3) BIOL 2010 ZO The Human Life Cycle (3) BIOL 2032 T Anatomy and Physiology II (3) Business BUS 1000 N Intro to Business (3) BUS 1000 ZO Intro to Business (3) Chemistry CHEM 1000 H Introductory Chemistry (3) Chinese CHIN 1100 H Beginning Mandarin I (4) Communication COM 1500 ZO Public Spk in a Mediated World (3) COM 2000 HX Public Speaking (3) COM 3300 ZO Intercultural Communication (3) COM 3420 K Business Communication (3) COM 3420 ZO1 Business Communication (3) Computer Science CSCI 1011 A Intro to Computer Info Systems (3) CSCI 1011 N Intro to Computer Info Systems (3) CSCI 1011 ZO1 Intro to Computer Info Systems (3) CSCI 1301 ZO Discrete Math for Comp. Sci. (3) CSCI 1911 N Foundations of Programming (3) CSCI 2911 ZO Computer Science I (3) CSCI 2912 N Computer Science II (3) CSCI 2916 ZO Computer Science I Lab (1) CSCI 3001 ZO Assembly Lang&Sys Programming (3) CSCI 3211 ZO Systems Analysis (3) CSCI 3301 N Database Technologies (3) CSCI 3401 ZO Data Communications (3) CSCI 3601 ZO Operating Systems (3) CSCI 4911 N Software Project I (3) CSCI 4997 H Directed Readings in Comp Sci (1) Economics ECON 2010 H Principles of Microeconomics (3) ECON 2010 K Principles of Microeconomics (3) ECON 2010 T Principles of Microeconomics (3) ECON 2010 ZO1 Principles of Microeconomics (3) ECON 2015 K Principles of Macroeconomics (3) 16

Hawai‘i Pacific University • Military Term 4 - 2013

ECON 2015 N Principles of Macroeconomics (3) ECON 2015 ZO Principles of Macroeconomics (3) ECON 3020 H Managerial Economics (3) ECON 3020 ZO1 Managerial Economics (3) ECON 3100 ZO Introduction to Econometrics (3) ECON 3300 H Money and Banking (3) English ENG 2000 H Introduction to Literature (3) ENG 2000 ZO Introduction to Literature (3) Environmental Science/Studies ENVS 3000 ZO Sci and the Modern Prospect (3) Finance FIN 3000 N Business Finance (3) FIN 3000 ZO Business Finance (3) FIN 3200 ZO Personal Finance (3) FIN 3300 ZO Investments (3) Geography GEOG 1500 ZO World Regional Geography (3) GEOG 2000 A Intro to Human Geography (3) GEOG 2000 ZO Intro to Human Geography (3) Geology GEOL 1000 ZO The Dynamic Earth (3) History HIST 2001 A History World Cultures to 1500 (3) HIST 2001 T History World Cultures to 1500 (3) HIST 2001 ZO History World Cultures to 1500 (3) HIST 2002 N Global Hist Exp Since 1500 (3) HIST 2002 ZO Global Hist Exp Since 1500 (3) HIST 2402 A American History Since 1865 (3) HIST 3302 H History of Modern China (3) HIST 3661 ZO History of Warfare to 1500 (3) HIST 3666 K U.S. Military History (3) HIST 4961 H Seminar: Military History (3) Humanities HUM 1000 H Introduction to the Humanities (3) HUM 1000 ZO Introduction to the Humanities (3) HUM 4500 T The World Problematique (3) HUM 4500 ZO The World Problematique (3) International Studies INTR 1000 T The International System (3) INTR 3400 H Int’l Relations of Asia (3) INTR 3900 H Contemporary Nations Seminar (3) Japanese JPE 1200 T Beginning Japanese II (4) Justice Administration JADM 1000 SI Crimes and Criminals (3) JADM 1000 ZO Crimes and Criminals (3) JADM 2000 SI Laws & Courts in Wrld Cultures (3) JADM 2000 ZO Laws & Courts in Wrld Cultures (3) JADM 2050 H Basic Criminology (3) JADM 2060 ZO Civil/Criminal Justice Systems (3) JADM 3070 H Justice Management (3) JADM 3300 ZO Criminal Procedures (3) JADM 3320 H Corrections: Processes/Progr (3) JADM 3510 H Crime Victims and Justice (3) JADM 3520 HX Drug Abuse and Justice (3) Management MGMT 2000 NX Principles of Management (3) MGMT 2000 ZO Principles of Management (3) MGMT 3000 A Mgmt/Org Behavior (3) MGMT 3060 H Legal&Regulatory Context for Mgrs (3) MGMT 3060 ZO Legal&Regulatory Context for Mgrs (3) MGMT 3100 N Bus in Contemporary Society (3) MGMT 3100 ZO Bus in Contemporary Society (3)

MGMT 3300 ZO Intl Business Management (3) MGMT 3400 ZO Human Resource Management (3) MGMT 3421 ZOX Managing Employee Benefit Plan (3) MGMT 4001 M Business Policy (3) MGMT 4001 ZO Business Policy (3) Management Information System MIS 2000 H Information Tools for Business (3) MIS 2000 ZO Information Tools for Business (3) Marine Science MARS 1000 ZO Introductory Oceanography (3) Marketing MKTG 3000 T Principles of Marketing (3) MKTG 3000 ZO Principles of Marketing (3) MKTG 3110 ZO Market Research (3) MKTG 3630 ZO Retail Management (3) Mathematics MATH 1101 A Fundamentals of College Math (3) MATH 1101 K Fundamentals of College Math (3) MATH 1101 N Fundamentals of College Math (3) MATH 1101 ZO1 Fundamentals of College Math (3) MATH 1101 ZO2 Fundamentals of College Math (3) MATH 1102 ZO1 Fundamentals of Math Lab (1) MATH 1102 ZO2 Fundamentals of Math Lab (1) MATH 1105 A Intermediate Algebra (3) MATH 1105 H Intermediate Algebra (3) MATH 1105 T Intermediate Algebra (3) MATH 1105 ZO1 Intermediate Algebra (3) MATH 1106 ZO1 Intermediate Algebra Lab. (1) MATH 1106 ZO2 Intermediate Algebra Lab. (1) MATH 1115 ZO Survey of Math (3) MATH 1123 K Statistics (3) MATH 1123 N Statistics (3) MATH 1123 ZO1 Statistics (3) MATH 1130 A Pre-Calculus I (3) MATH 1130 H Pre-Calculus I (3) MATH 1130 N Pre-Calculus I (3) MATH 1130 ZO1 Pre-Calculus I (3) MATH 1140 N Pre-Calculus II (3) MATH 2214 ZO Calculus I (3) MATH 2215 N Calculus II (3) MATH 2326 N Math for Decision-Making (3) MATH 2326 ZO Math for Decision-Making (3) Music MUS 1000 H Intro Western Classical Music (3) Philosophy PHIL 2090 ZO Principles of Logic (3) Physics PHYS 1000 K Physical Science (3) PHYS 1000 ZO Physical Science (3) PHYS 1020 T Astronomy (3) PHYS 1020 ZO Astronomy (3) PHYS 2030 ZO College Physics I (3) PHYS 2031 ZO College Physics I Lab (1) Political Science PSCI 1400 A American Political System (3) PSCI 1400 ZO1 American Political System (3) PSCI 2000 A Introduction to Politics (3) PSCI 2000 MK2 American Political System (3) PSCI 2000 N Introduction to Politics (3) PSCI 2000 ZO1 Introduction to Politics (3) PSCI 2000 ZO2 Introduction to Politics (3) PSCI 3430 ZOX America: Images From Abroad (3) PSCI 3500 ZO Comparative Politics (3) Psychology PSY 1000 T Introduction to Psychology (3)

PSY 1000 ZO1 Introduction to Psychology (3) PSY 1000 ZO2 Introduction to Psychology (3) PSY 1000 ZOX Introduction to Psychology (3) PSY 2200 ZO Research Methods in Psychology (4) PSY 3121 ZO Applications of Psy to Mgmt (3) PSY 3200 ZO Biopsychology (3) PSY 3235 ZO Cross-Cultural Psychology (3) PSY 3320 ZO Health Psychology (3) PSY 3400 ZO Life Span Development Psych (3) PSY 3500 ZO Test and Measurements in Psych (3) Sociology SOC 1000 N Introduction to Sociology (3) SOC 1000 ZO1 Introduction to Sociology (3) SOC 1000 ZO2 Introduction to Sociology (3) SOC 1000 ZOX Introduction to Sociology (3) SOC 3100 ZO Methods of Inquiry (3) SOC 3380 N Cross-Cultural Relations (3) Spanish SPAN 1100 ZO Beginning Spanish I (4) SPAN 1200 H Beginning Spanish II (4) Strategic and Security Studies STSS 2601 ZO War and Civilization (3) Theater THEA 1000 ZO Introduction to Theater (3) Writing WRI 1050 K English Fundamentals (3) WRI 1050 SI English Fundamentals (3) WRI 1050 ZO English Fundamentals (3) WRI 1100 A Analyzing & Writing Arguments (3) WRI 1100 H Analyzing & Writing Arguments (3) WRI 1100 K Analyzing & Writing Arguments (3) WRI 1100 N Analyzing & Writing Arguments (3) WRI 1100 ZO1 Analyzing & Writing Arguments (3) WRI 1100 ZO2 Analyzing & Writing Arguments (3) WRI 1101 ZO1 Analyzing & Writing Argmts Lab (1) WRI 1101 ZO2 Analyzing & Writing Argmts Lab (1) WRI 1101 ZO3 Analyzing & Writing Argmts Lab (1) WRI 1200 A Rsch, Argmt, and Writing (3) WRI 1200 K Rsch, Argmt, and Writing (3) WRI 1200 N Rsch, Argmt, and Writing (3) WRI 1200 T Rsch, Argmt, and Writing (3) WRI 1200 ZO1 Rsch, Argmt, and Writing (3) WRI 1200 ZO2 Rsch, Argmt, and Writing (3)

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Term 3-2014 - ALL Parts of Term • April 7, 2014 - June 16, 2014

Proposed Schedule • Subject to change

SUBJECT TO CHANGE A=Schofield H=Hickam HX=Hickam Interim K=Kane‘ohe M=Camp Smith N=Pearl Harbor NX= Pearl Harbor Interim T=Tripler ZO=Online SI=Sand Island For Interim dates see page 3 Accounting ACCT 2000 H Prin of Accounting I (3) ACCT 2000 K Principles of Accounting I (3) ACCT 2000 ZO Principles of Accounting I (3) ACCT 2010 A Principles of Accounting II (3) ACCT 2010 N Principles of Accounting II (3) ACCT 2010 ZO Principles of Accounting II (3) ACCT 3000 T Intermediate Accounting I (3) ACCT 3010 ZO Intermediate Accounting II (3) ACCT 3020 N Intermediate Accounting III (3) ACCT 3300 H Federal Income Tax - Indiv (3) ACCT 3350 H Federal Income Tax - Org (3) ACCT 4100 ZO Auditing (3) ACCT 6000 M Accounting for Managers (3) ACCT 6000 XO Accounting for Managers (3) Anthropology ANTH 2000 K Cultural Anthropology (3) Art History ARTH 2000 ZO The Art of Asia (3) Arts ARTS 1000 T Introduction to Visual Arts (3) ARTS 1000 ZO Introduction to Visual Arts (3) ARTS 1000 ZO2 Introduction to Visual Arts (3) ARTS 1000 ZO7 Introduction to Visual Arts (3) Biology BIOL 1000 A Introductory Biology (3) BIOL 1000 H7 Introductory Biology (3) BIOL 1000 ZO Introductory Biology (3) BIOL 1300 K Nutrition: Eat Smarter (3) BIOL 1300 ZO Nutrition: Eat Smarter (3) BIOL 2010 ZO The Human Life Cycle (3) BIOL 2030 T Anatomy and Physiology I (3) Business BUS 1000 M Intro to Business. (3) BUS 1000 ZO Intro to Business (3) Chemistry CHEM 1000 H Introductory Chemistry (3) Chinese CHIN 1200 N Beginning Mandarin II (4) Communication COM 1500 ZO Public Spk in a Mediated World (3) COM 2000 H Public Speaking (3) COM 3350 ZO Team Building (3) COM 3420 H Business Communication (3) COM 3420 ZO1 Business Communication (3) Computer Science CSCI 1011 H Intro to Computer Info Systems (3) CSCI 1011 K Intro to Computer Info Systems (3) CSCI 1011 ZO Intro to Computer Info Systems (3) CSCI 1911 ZO Foundations of Programming (3) CSCI 2911 ZO Computer Science I (3) CSCI 2912 ZO Computer Science II (3) CSCI 2913 T Data Structures (3) CSCI 2916 ZO Computer Science I Lab (1) CSCI 3001 ZO Assembly Lang&Sys Programming (3) CSCI 3301 ZO Database Technologies (3) CSCI 3401 ZO Data Communications (3) CSCI 3501 ZO Computer Organization (3) CSCI 3731 ZO Prob Solv and Prog. using C++ (3) CSCI 4702 N Mobile Programming (3) CSCI 4911 N Software Project I (3) CSCI 4921 N Software Project Management (3)

Economics ECON 2010 K Principles of Microeconomics (3) ECON 2010 N Principles of Microeconomics (3) ECON 2010 ZO Principles of Microeconomics (3) ECON 2015 H Principles of Macroeconomics (3) ECON 2015 K Principles of Macroeconomics (3) ECON 2015 ZO Principles of Macroeconomics (3) ECON 3020 K Managerial Economics (3) ECON 3020 ZO Managerial Economics (3) ECON 6000 M Economics for Business (3) ECON 6000 XO Economics for Business (3) English ENG 2000 ZO Introduction to Literature (3) Environmental Science/Studies ENVS 3000 T Sci and the Modern Prospect (3) ENVS 3000 ZO Sci and the Modern Prospect (3) Finance FIN 3000 N Business Finance (3) FIN 3000 ZO Business Finance (3) FIN 3200 ZO Personal Finance (3) FIN 3400 ZO Fin in Money/Capital Markets (3) FIN 3700 ZO Real Estate Finance (3) Geography GEOG 1500 ZO World Regional Geography (3) GEOG 2000 T Intro to Human Geography (3) GEOG 2000 ZO Intro to Human Geography (3) Geology GEOL 1000 ZO The Dynamic Earth (3) History HIST 2001 H History World Cultures to 1500 (3) HIST 2001 ZO1 History World Cultures to 1500 (3) HIST 2002 A Global Hist Exp Since 1500 (3) HIST 2002 H Global Hist Exp Since 1500 (3) HIST 2002 ZO1 Global Hist Exp Since 1500 (3) HIST 2401 ZO American History to 1877 (3) HIST 2900 ZO The Historian’s Craft (3) HIST 3326 H Cultural History of Japan (3) HIST 3501 ZO Islam and the Middle East (3) HIST 3662 ZO War and Society Since 1500 (3) HIST 4661 H History of Military Thought (3) Humanities HUM 1000 ZO Introduction to the Humanities (3) HUM 1000 ZO Introduction to the Humanities (3) HUM 3900 XO Research & Writing/Humanities (3) HUM 4500 ZO The World Problematique (3) International Studies INTR 3000 T International Relations (3) INTR 3905 ZO Contemp. Nations: Euro Union (3) Japanese JPE 1100 N Beginning Japanese I (4) Justice Administration JADM 1000 H Crimes and Criminals (3) JADM 2000 H Laws & Courts in Wrld Cultures (3) JADM 2050 ZO Basic Criminology (3) JADM 2060 H Civil/Criminal Justice Systems (3) JADM 3310 H Law Enforcement: Contmp Issues (3) JADM 3500 ZO Criminal Law (3) JADM 3520 ZO Drug Abuse and Justice (3) JADM 3550 ZO CSI: Theories and Practicies (3) Management MGMT 1000 ZO1 Introduction to Business (3) MGMT 2000 ZO Principles of Management (3)

MGMT 3100 A Bus in Contemporary Society (3) MGMT 3100 ZO Bus in Contemporary Society (3) MGMT 3300 ZO Intl Business Management (3) MGMT 3300 ZO Intl Business Management (3) MGMT 3400 H Human Resource Management (3) MGMT 3440 N Org Change and Development (3) MGMT 3550 ZO Business Research Methods (3) MGMT 3700 ZO Human Resource Plan and Staff (3) MGMT 4001 T Business Policy (3) MGMT 4001 ZO Business Policy (3) Management Information Systems MIS 2000 A Information System Management (3) MIS 2000 ZO Knowledge Management (3) Marketing MKTG 3000 N Principles of Marketing (3) MKTG 3000 ZO Principles of Marketing (3) MKTG 3100 ZO Consumer Behavior (3) MKTG 3420 ZO International Marketing (3) MKTG 4400 ZO Marketing Management (3) Mathematics MATH 1101 A Fundamentals of College Math (3) MATH 1101 ZO Fundamentals of College Math (3) MATH 1101 N Fundamentals of College Math (3) MATH 1101 ZO1 Fundamentals of College Math (3) MATH 1101 ZO2 Fundamentals of College Math (3) MATH 1102 ZO1 Fundamentals of Math Lab (1) MATH 1102 ZO2 Fundamentals of Math Lab (1) MATH 1105 A Intermediate Algebra (3) MATH 1105 K Intermediate Algebra (3) MATH 1105 ZO Intermediate Algebra (3) MATH 1105 N Intermediate Algebra (3) MATH 1105 ZO1 Intermediate Algebra (3) MATH 1105 ZO2 Intermediate Algebra (3) MATH 1106 ZO1 Intermediate Algebra Lab. (1) MATH 1106 ZO2 Intermediate Algebra Lab. (1) MATH 1115 A Survey of Math (3) MATH 1123 A Statistics (3) MATH 1123 H Statistics (3) MATH 1123 ZO1 Statistics (3) MATH 1123 ZO2 Statistics (3) MATH 1130 K Pre-Calculus I (3) MATH 1130 N Pre-Calculus I (3) MATH 1130 ZO Pre-Calculus I (3) MATH 1140 ZO Pre-Calculus II (3) MATH 2214 N Calculus I (3) MATH 2215 ZO Calculus II (3) MATH 2326 N Math for Decision-Making (3) MATH 2326 ZO Math for Decision-Making (3) Music MUS 1000 ZO Intro Western Classical Music (3) Philosophy PHIL 2090 M Principles of Logic (3) Physics PHYS 1000 H Physical Science (3) PHYS 1000 ZO Physical Science (3) PHYS 1020 K Astronomy (3) PHYS 1020 ZO1 Astronomy (3) PHYS 2032 ZO College Physics II (3) PHYS 2033 ZO College Physics II Lab (1) Political Science PSCI 1400 A American Political System (3) PSCI 1400 ZO1 American Political System (3) PSCI 2000 H Introduction to Politics (3)

PSCI 2000 K Introduction to Politics (3) PSCI 2000 ZO1 Introduction to Politics (3) PSCI 2000 ZO2 Introduction to Politics (3) PSCI 2000 ZO Introduction to Politics (3) PSCI 3412 H American Foreign Policy (3) Psychology PSY 1000 SI Introduction to Psychology (3) PSY 1000 ZO1 Introduction to Psychology (3) PSY 1000 ZO2 Introduction to Psychology (3) PSY 1000 ZO7 Introduction to Psychology (3) PSY 2100 ZO Statistics in Psychology (4) PSY 3100 ZO Learning & Cognitive Processes (3) PSY 3140 ZO Psychology of Substance Abuse (3) PSY 3235 H Cross-Cultural Psychology (3) PSY 3300 ZO Social Psychology (3) PSY 3600 ZO Abnormal Psychology (3) PSY 4900 ZO History and Systems of Psych (3) Sociology SOC 1000 A Introduction to Sociology (3) SOC 1000 ZO1 Introduction to Sociology (3) SOC 1000 ZO2 Introduction to Sociology (3) SOC 1000 ZO Introduction to Sociology (3) SOC 3100 H Methods of Inquiry (3) SOC 3380 ZO Cross-Cultural Relations (3) SOC 3600 DS Sociology of Work (3) Spanish SPAN 1100 T Beginning Spanish I (4) SPAN 1200 ZO Beginning Spanish II (4) Theater THEA 1000 ZO Introduction to Theater (3) Writing WRI 1050 ZO English Fundamentals (3) WRI 1050 N English Fundamentals (3) WRI 1050 ZO English Fundamentals (3) WRI 1100 A Analyzing & Writing Arguments (3) WRI 1100 H Analyzing & Writing Arguments (3) WRI 1100 K Analyzing & Writing Arguments (3) WRI 1100 ZO Analyzing & Writing Arguments (3) WRI 1100 N Analyzing & Writing Arguments (3) WRI 1100 SI Analyzing & Writing Arguments (3) WRI 1100 ZO1 Analyzing & Writing Arguments (3) WRI 1100 ZO2 Analyzing & Writing Arguments (3) WRI 1100 ZO3 Analyzing & Writing Arguments (3) WRI 1101 ZO1 Analyzing & Writing Argmts Lab (1) WRI 1101 ZO2 Analyzing & Writing Argmts Lab (1) WRI 1200 A Rsch, Argmt, and Writing (3) WRI 1200 H Rsch, Argmt, and Writing (3) WRI 1200 K Rsch, Argmt, and Writing (3) WRI 1200 ZO1 Rsch, Argmt, and Writing (3) WRI 1200 ZO2 Rsch, Argmt, and Writing (3) WRI 1200 ZO3 Rsch, Argmt, and Writing (3)

Hawai‘i Pacific University • Military Term 1-2014

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Meet New MCP Staff Jennica Baldonado Education Assistant MCBH - Kaneohe Bay Jennica Baldonado joins HPU as the Education Assistant at the MCP MCBH – Kaneohe Bay Office location. Born and raised in Hawaii, she graduated from W.R. Farrington High School. Jennica participated in the Western Undergraduate Exchange Scholarship Program (WUE) and chose Portland State University in Oregon for her freshman year of college. In 2011, she completed her undergraduate studies and received her Bachelor’s Degree from the University of Hawai’i, West O’ahu in Humanities with a concentration in English. After graduating, Jennica worked as an Administrative Assistant in the Chancellor’s office at UH, West O’ahu. She then relocated to Seattle, Washington where she began an internship at a law firm as a Legal Assistant. Jennica recently moved back to Hawaii to be with family and continue onto graduate school. Jennica enjoys traveling to different places and meeting new people. She is excited to be working at HPU and looks forward to experiencing what life has to offer in the future. Cristy P. Chua Transcript Evaluator, MCP Cristy P. Chua joins MCP from her 6 year experience at HPU’s File & Data Management Department. During her 6 years of service with F&DM she was in charge of Application Processing and record management for both graduate & undergraduate students. Prior to HPU, Cristy brings with her years of experience as Assistant Branch Manager at Provident bank of Maryland & Sales & Service Manager at Central Pacific Bank. Cristy was born and raised in the Philippines with a degree from the University in the Philippines. 18

Hawai‘i Pacific University • Military Term 1 -2014

Ashley Erck Education Assistant MCBH - Kaneohe Bay Ashley Erck is the new Education Assistant at the Marine Corps Base Hawaii location. Born in North Carolina, but raised in Spring Texas, Ashley attended Spring High School and graduated in 2010. She then moved to San Antonio in 2011 to attend the University of Texas to pursue her bachelor’s degree. Ashley and her husband grew up together in Texas and began dating after high school. They were married in Kuuloa Beach Park, in February of 2012, and then began their life together in Hawaii. Ashley is currently pursuing her bachelor’s degree in Accounting with the hopes of eventually obtaining her Masters in Finance and becoming a CPA. When Ashley isn’t working she enjoys spending time with her new puppy Ellie, she is a four month old German Shepard-Red Heeler. Ashley also likes going to the beach, exploring new hikes, reading any book by Christopher Buckley, and spending quality time with her husband. Ashley is very excited to be working for HPU and to be helping students in their pursuit of their education; she believes that her easy-going personality and excellent organization skills she will be a great asset to the students. Jasmine Kauhane Educational Assistant Pearl Harbor Jasmine Kauhane joins HPU as the new Education Assistant at MCP Pearl Harbor. Originally from the Island of Maui, but resided in Honolulu since 2000. Jasmine spent much of her life in Okinawa, Japan where her father served most of his USAF career beginning in 1989. She feels fortunate to have grown up overseas, exposed to many different cultures and values. Jasmine continues to hold those

experiences close to her heart today. Jasmine comes to HPU with an extensive background in customer service, having spent the last 7 years in the Luxury Cosmetics Industry, Military Division. Her experience has kept her close to the military community and she is excited to continue the service and support. Jasmine plans to complete her BSBA in Marketing while assisting the military community in reaching their educational goals. Jason Morgan Assistant Director of Recruitment & Retention Jason Morgan joined HPU’s Military Campus Programs as the Assistant Director of Recruitment and Retention in February 2013. His passion for military education comes from his wife and brother who completed their degrees on active duty with the Unites States Army using tuition assistance. Jason brings 4 years of military college recruiting experience as the Associate Director of Enrollment Management from Devry University New York. Jason completed his MBA with a concentration in Project Management in 2012 and plans to pursue his doctorate of education in the 2013 USC Ed.D Hawaii cohort. Ian Parrish Transcript Evaluator/ Training, MCP Ian Parrish recently accepted the position of Transcript Evaluator/Training for the Military Campus Program. He was born in Buffalo, Oklahoma and after living in numerous states moved to Hawaii in 2006 when his father, who is active duty Air Force, was assigned to Hickam AFB. After graduating High School in Hawaii, Ian attended the University of Hawaii at Manoa before transferring to Hawaii

Pacific University (HPU) and completing his Bachelor of Science in Business Administration Management. He is currently pursuing his MBA in International Business through MCP and plans to graduate in the spring of 2014. Before working at HPU Ian worked for the Navy’s MWR program at the Navy Marine Golf Course. He is an avid golfer and enjoys all outdoor activities as well as volunteering with the Friends of Hawaii Charities and helping out the local community. He looks forward to the experiences and challenges ahead in his new position with the MCP ohana. Karen Zee Assistant Director of Administration Karen Zee joins MCP as the Assistant Director of Administration, MCP. Karen graduated from Rutgers University with a BA in American Studies and from University of Hawaii in Manoa with a MS in Travel Industry Management. After completing her degrees Karen went to Beijing, China to study Mandarin. Most recently Karen has served as an Academic Advisor at the HPU Downtown Campus. She focused on advising students majoring in business. In addition she assisted with all incoming Study Abroad, Student Exchange and Bridge Students working closely with the International Office. Previously, Karen worked as Program Coordinator for the Shidler College of Business at the University of Hawaii at Manoa. In her previous career, Karen worked at the Hilton Waikoloa Village as a Hotel Assistant Manager and Hualalai Four Seasons Resort as a Restaurant Manager.

Other MCP staff: Colyn Slocum Educational Assistant Schofield


In Memoriam:

Updates for the BSBA degree program

T

he College of Business faculty has been working on your behalf to update our curriculum and streamline the BSBA degree program. These changes represent a continued commitment to keeping our degrees relevant to industry and job markets and are rooted in best practices. As the mission of the College is to provide an education that prepares you to be “Profession Ready Global Leaders” this cycle of continuous improvement is especially important. We have redesigned our curriculum to provide a more streamlined, integrated degree path with courses that allow students to: • Graduate on-time with opportunities to graduate ahead of schedule • Change “majors” without having to start a whole new set of classes because the business core will be identical for all BSBA students* • Earn a degree that focuses on solving real world business problems • Obtain a degree that prepares students for jobs in the business world • Continuing students may continue with their current degree plans with no changes. Current students will have the option to move into the updated BSBA degree program

• Streamlining: o Lower Division Business Requirements (1000-2000 level courses) have being reduced from 24-30 credit hours to 18 credit hours. o Upper Division Requirements (3000-4000 level courses) have been reduced from 21-30 credit hours to 21 credit hours. This streamlining was achieved by synthesizing information across courses that provides a clearer path to graduation, as well as the opportunity to add a minor or study abroad option.

• Integration o Students will share the same foundational business core (lower and upper division courses)* This integrated core business curriculum allows students to change concentrations without having to start a whole new set of classes as the business core will be identical for all concentrations.* • Market-readiness o Formalized concentrations in the following areas will also be offered: • General Business • Accounting • Business Economics • Finance • International Business • Management • Entrepreneurial Studies and Human Resource Management will now fall under the Management concentration heading • Management Information Systems • The Computer Information System (CIS) concentration has been updated as “Management Information Systems (MIS).” This change has been made to reflect a focus on managing information systems rather than the more technical aspects of the CIS major. • New courses have been created for this concentration. • Please see your Academic Advisor if you are interested in the MIS concentration. • Marketing Travel Industry Management students, please see the information below. o The entrepreneurially minded student, instead of setting specific courses for an entrepreneurship concentration, may have the opportunity to choose among business electives to create a customized program under the

heading of “Management”. This allows entrepreneurial students to start their own business, or to find opportunities within existing companies. o Students interested in human resources (to prepare them for jobs within this dynamic, rapidly changing global marketplace), will have the opportunity to choose among electives and create a customized program under the heading of “Management”. This increases the range of students’ marketability, and also prepares them for HR graduate and professional training. Other changes: • The BSBA Travel Industry Management (TIM) degree’s name is in the process of being updated to reflect the full scope for which the degree prepares students. The updated name is Hospitality and Tourism Management (HTM). The HTM/TIM faculty is continuing to update this degree program. At present it is not a part of the updated BSBA degree program mentioned above. All students who declare a BSBA major in Fall 2013 or Term 1 – 2014 (October 2013) in Military Campus Programs will begin enjoying the benefits of the updated BSBA right away. Current BSBA majors have the option to complete their degree with the current requirements but also be are able update their program to the BSBA with a concentration. However, once you have changed to this you will not be able to return to your previous BSBA major. If you are not sure if you should continue in your major or update to the BSBA with a concentration, it is recommended that you contact your advisor. Your advisor can assist you with making the best choice based on your current goals.

The MCP Ohana remembers longtime Accounting faculty member, Professor Gasolo Tuiafono. Gasolo Galueituva’a Tuiafono, 62, a retired accountant at the state Department of Taxation and an assistant professor at Hawai‘i Pacific University for over 20 years. Professor “Solo,” as he preferred to be called, was a warm, easy-going individual. He always had a smile on his face and always showed genuine care for those around him. Ashley Russell (BSBA Accounting, ‘11) took several of Solo’s courses, sums it up best, “Accounting is a very detailed and intricate field of study and can be very intimidating. Professor Solo was always so patient with his students, inviting questions and taking the time to really help his students understand the material. He applied his real life knowledge and simplified the material so it was easier to understand. His uplifting attitude encouraged me to never feel discouraged when encountering errors in my work, but to learn from my mistakes and strive to do better. I am very grateful to have had him as a Professor in my educational journey.” Professor Solo was born in Pago Pago, American Samoa. He is survived by wife Telesia; son Tasi; daughters Salalau Blocker, Serina Leaupepe and Stephanie Tuiafono; brother Faimeaso’o; and sisters Tauolo Fuimaono and Salalau I’aulualo. Final services were held in American Samoa.

Hawai‘i Pacific University • Military Term 1-2014

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Schedule of the Military Campus Programs

Advisors and Campus Locations O‘ahu

6 3 H

]

47 5 2 1

8

Hawaii Loa campus

H

H Downtown Campus To: 1. Sand Island USCG 9 miles 2. Hickam AFB 9 miles 3. MCBH Kane‘ohe 15 miles 4. MCBH Camp Smith 9 miles 5. Pearl Harbor NS 8 miles 6. Schofield Barracks 26 miles 7. Tripler AMC 8 miles 8. Hawaii Loa Campus 10 miles

Downtown campus

7 Tripler AMC Tripler Army Medical Center BLDG 102, Room 111 Email: tripler@hpu.edu Phone: (808) 544-1493 • Fax: (808) 544-1490 Monday-Friday 9:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.

H Downtown Campus David Hoang Academic Advisor Military/Veterans Center, UB 905 Email: dhoang@hpu.edu Phone: (808) 543-8051 Monday-Friday 8:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.

Samantha Collins Director, Army Programs GoArmyEd / Academic Advisor Email: goarmyed@hpu.edu

Sabrina Nodine 1 Sand Island USCG Dave Terry Coordinator/Academic Advisor Sand Island Email: dterry@hpu.edu Phone: (808) 543-8056 • Advising by appointment.

2 Hickam AFB Yvonne Vance Coordinator/Academic Advisor Hickam Air Force Base BLDG 2060, Room 208, Hangar 2 Email: hickam@hpu.edu Phone: (808) 543-8053 • Fax: (808) 543-8050 Monday-Friday 8:30 a.m. - 5:30 p.m.

3 MCBH Kane‘ohe Bay Marissa Battista Coordinator/Academic Advisor MCBH Kane‘ohe BLDG 220 • Phone: (808) 544-9313 Fax: (808) 544-9310 Email: kaneohe@hpu.edu Monday-Friday 8:00 a.m. - 5:30 p.m.

www.hpu.edu/military 20

Hawai‘i Pacific University • Military Term 1 -2014

4M  CBH Camp Smith Marissa Battista Coordinator/Academic Advisor MCBH Kane‘ohe BLDG 220 • Phone: (808) 544-9313 Building 2C, 1st Floor Room 113 Phone: (808) 544-9318 • Fax: (808) 488-0238 Email: cpsmith@hpu.edu Monday, Wednesday, Thursday 8:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.

5 Pearl Harbor Naval Station BLDG 679, Room 207 Email: pearl@hpu.edu Phone: (808) 687-7081 • Fax: (808) 687-7084 Monday-Friday 8:30 a.m. - 5:30 p.m.

6 Schofield Barracks Alec Leehane Coordinator/Academic Advisor Schofield Barracks Sgt Yano Hall, BLDG 560, Room 216 Email: schofield@hpu.edu Phone: (808) 687-7093 • Fax: (808) 687-7090 Monday-Friday 9:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.

Director/ Off-Island Advisor Email: mcponline@hpu.edu Phone: (808) 687-7072 Fax: (808) 687-7073

Kanages Mohler Coordinator/Off-Island Advisor Email: mcponline@hpu.edu

Misha Ross Associate Coordinator/ Academic Advisor Navy College Program Distance Learning Partnership (NCPDLP) Email: mcponline@hpu.edu Phone: (808) 687-7071 • Fax: (808) 687-7073

Cheryl Gerofske-Rogers Graduate Coordinator/ Academic Advisor Email: mcpgrad@hpu.edu Phone: (808) 687-7070

Veteran’s Benefits Email: va@hpu.edu Phone: (808) 356-5222 • Fax: (808) 544-0285 www.hpu.edu/vabenefits


HPU Military Campus Programs 2014 Term 1