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Schools and Courses of Study

Course Numbers. Course codes have been changed from two letters to four letters. For details, visit the 2006-2007 Supplement.

Updated 07/26/06 as part of the 2006-2007 Catalog Supplement.

These sections provide information on departments, faculty and courses in each of Susquehanna's three schools: the School of Arts, Humanities and Communications, the School of Natural and Social Sciences and the Sigmund Weis School of Business. More detailed information on the faculty is available in the directory section.

School of Arts, Humanities, and Communications
   Communications and Theatre
   English and Creative Writing
   Modern Languages
   Philosophy, Religion & Classical Studies

School of Natural and Social Sciences
   Computer Science
   Earth and Environmental Sciences
   Economics, B.A.
   Political Science
   Sociology and Anthropology
Sigmund Weis School of Business
   Accounting and Information Systems
   Economics, B.S.

Interdisciplinary Programs
   Arlin M. Adams Center for Law and Society
   Asian Studies
   Diversity Studies
   Film Studies
   Focus Programs
   Health Care Studies
   Honors Program
   International Studies
   Jewish Studies
   Legal Studies
   Women's Studies

Special Programs
   Personal Development
   Reserve Officers Training Corps (U.S. Army)

Course Numbers. Except in music, all hyphenated courses are part of a two-semester sequence. Students may only take the second semester of a hyphenated course if they have successfully completed or exempted the first semester. Two-semester courses that have a comma separating their numbers do not need to be taken in sequence, and a student may choose to take only one of the two courses.

Sample Course Sequences. Many departments include sample course sequences to provide future majors with a general timeline of courses and activities to fulfill major and Core curriculum requirements. Students consult with their major advisors to develop their actual schedules based on requirements, course availability and individual needs. In many cases students may be exempt from certain Core curriculum or introductory level courses based on previous advanced course work in high school or performance on placement tests.

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