Friday, June 29, 2007
The festival accepts short films in the following categories: Documentary, Experimental, Animation & Narrative.
The festival runs from November 26-December 2, 2007. The registration deadline is August 31st.
See http://www.miamishortfilmfestival.com/submissions.html for rules and application. You can also apply at http://www.withoutabox.com/03film/03t_fin/03t_fin_fest_01over.php?festival_id=4565.
Thursday, June 21, 2007
“During the four years of their undergraduate program, students in good standing (not on probation) may enroll in a maximum of eight elective courses to be taken with a grade of P (Pass) or F (Fail). The Pass/Fail option is open for a maximum of two courses per academic year, including summer sessions. For the Pass/Fail option, the academic year is defined as beginning with the start of the fall semester and ending with the end of the second summer session. The course selected for Pass/Fail must be an elective (i.e., it cannot fulfill requirements other than the minimum 122 hours required for the degree, and the requirements for credit hours at the 300-400 level). It may not be used to satisfy any of the College of Arts and Sciences’ general education requirements, nor may it be counted as a part of the student’s concentration area, nor may it be counted toward completion of a minor or certificate program. The course or courses may be used to meet the requirement for courses at the 300-400 level.”
Thursday, June 14, 2007
TR 1-2:15 (Student Building 150)
ANTH-E 101 Ecology and Society is a fall course on current environmental issues designed for the non-major (but applicable to the ANTH minor). It carries S&H distribution.
Nearly every day, we hear news of environmental degradation, severe weather events, toxic pollution and impending climate change. How are we to understand this information? What does it mean for our lives?
This course addresses these questions by exploring human-environment relationships from cross-cultural, historical, scientific and ethical perspectives. Through readings and discussion, students will evaluate how societies vary in beliefs and perceptions of nature, and the implications for behavior, decision-making, and environmental change. We will examine current environmental problems and the debates over their causes and possible solutions. Using the concepts of ecological footprint, adaptive capacity, and resilience, we will assess the ramifications of our own choices and behaviors. Do we have moral and ethical responsibilities in our patterns of consumption? Students will be evaluated on reading responses, class participation, assignments, a midterm and a final exam.
Wednesday, June 13, 2007
This course is the first part of a two-semester course. Open to undergraduates and Graduates.
The course is an introduction to Wolof language and culture. Wolof is the major language of Senegal and Gambia.
The course will cover basic grammatical structures and vocabulary focusing on all language skills with special emphasis on spoken language - oral and listening comprehension, language use in specific social settings like the market, school, hospital, doctor's office, among others. Important cultural points like food, clothing, marriage, etc will be integrated in the course. Videos and internet resources will be used.
To get authorization to register for the Wolof course in Fall 2007, interested students need to contact Jan Cobb (firstname.lastname@example.org) at the Department of Linguistics.
For more information on the course please contact Professor Samuel Obeng at email@example.com.
Career Development Center
625 N. Jordan Ave.
To sign up for this session, visit IUCareers.com.
The National Security Agency/Central Security Service is America’s cryptologic organization. It coordinates, directs, and performs highly specialized activities to protect U.S. government information systems and produce foreign signals intelligence information. A high technology organization, NSA is on the frontiers of communications and data processing. It is also one of the most important centers of foreign language analysis and research within the government.
NSA has full-time positions as well as scholarships and internships in the career fields of: Foreign Language, Computer Science, Engineering, Mathematics, Intelligence Analysis, Cyrptanalysis, Information Assurance, and Business.
Friday, June 8, 2007
- Are you considering law school, medical school, or a career in a field like pharmaceutical sales? If so, then check out the Health Professions and Prelaw Center's (HPPLC) new and improved website at http://www.indiana.edu/~udivhpp/. The website and the advisors at HPPLC are wonderful resources for students interested in careers in law and healthcare.
- Looking for an N&M for the fall? Consider STAT-S 100 Statistical Literacy. The course does not assume or require any previous experience with statistics. Students considering S100 should have a good algebra background: either two years of algebra in high school or MATH-M 014 Basic Algebra at IU. Here is a course description for the fall:
STAT S100 - Statistical Literacy -- Kelly McNamara
1:25pm-2:15pm - MWF - PY226
P: MATH M014 or equivalent. How to be an informed consumer of statistical analysis. Experimentsand observational studies, summarizing and displaying data, relationships between variables, quantifying uncertainty, drawing statistical inferences. S100 cannot be taken for credit if credit has already been received for any statistics course (in any department) numbered 300 or higher.
Wednesday, June 6, 2007
Dmitrii's phone number: (765)491-1232
Dmitrii's e-mail address: firstname.lastname@example.org