|Course No. and Title:||
ECON 3775 The Economics of Canadian Immigration
Three (3) credit hours
This course deals with the economics of immigration with special reference to Canada's multifaceted experience in this area. The economics of Canadian immigration is an exciting, interesting and contemporary field of enquiry that is attracting considerable academic and intellectual attention recently. This course will cover immigration theory, immigration policy and the impact of immigration on Canada's population and labour force. The role of immigration on Canada's national economy and economic history will be discussed in considerable detail. This course will address voluntary migrants as well as refugees.
Any first year economics course or by approval of the instructor.
Professor Constantine Passaris is the course developer and your online instructor for ECON 3775. His biographical profile can be accessed on the main page of this course by clicking on the Professor's Profile tab.
Name: Dr. Constantine E. Passaris
This online course will simulate the intellectual environment and academic experience that takes place in an academy of higher learning. The principal objective is to enhance the pedagogical efficacy for the dissemination of knowledge and facilitate the process of student/teacher interaction.
This course will contribute to individualized education and provide an opportunity for life-long learning. The mission of the course is to engage students in the excitement of intellectual discovery and the dissemination of knowledge. It will promote an environment that empowers students with specialized knowledge and skills and affords them the opportunity to engage in a dialogue and intellectual debate. It will also provide a platform for the exchange of ideas, exploring new ideas and make a contribution towards advancing the frontiers of knowledge.
This course will be held in a virtual classroom with the added benefit of one on one instruction. The format simulates a real classroom and university environment without requiring the physical presence of the student on the campus of the University of New Brunswick. This course blends the lecture and seminar format in order to enhance the most effective e-learning experience. Several innovative features are included in the design of this course in order to enhance the quality of distance learning and make it student friendly. In particular it will break down the barriers of the impersonal and self-directed on line courses in favour of a stimulating virtual classroom with direct access and effective communication between the student and the instructor of this course. Furthermore, assignments and examinations will be individualized.
You are not required to purchase a textbook for this course. The extensive and expansive class lectures will be complemented with reading assignments and documentary material that can be easily accessed at several web sites on the internet. Contemporary material and documentation will also be sent to you through email.
|Assignments & Examinations:||
Students will be expected to complete two essay type assignments and write a research paper on a topic of their choice which has been previously approved by the instructor. The assignments and research topic will be communicated to you through email. Each lecture will conclude by inviting you to test your understanding of a number of important terms and concepts. Letter grade equivalents - A+ = 86-100; A = 80-85; A- = 75-79; B+ = 70-74 ; B = 65-69; B- = 60-64; C+ = 55-59; C = 50-54; D = 40-49; F = 0-39.
|Time Limit:||Six months|
|Methods of Payment:||
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