• FALL MSJC Annex

    Title  

    Criminal Law  

    Course Section Number  

    AJ-101-3371  

    AJ 101 Criminal Law  

    Online  

    This course is a MAJOR course for the Associates Degree in AJ and for the Associates Degree for Transfer in AJ.  

    This course studies the history, philosophy, constitutional provisions of law, and the classification of crimes. This course also examines the application of criminal law in the criminal justice system through review of case-law, methodology, and concepts of law in society. Course material also categorizes and evaluates specific crimes and analyzes the most frequently used sections of the Penal Code. 

    Transfers to UC/CSU: Yes 

    Title  

    C++ Programming - Level 1  

    Course Section Number  

    CSIS-113A-1926  

    CSIS 113A C++ Programming I  

    Online   

    This course is a MAJOR course for the Associates Degree in Computer Science and for the Associates Degree for Transfer in Computer Science.  

    This course introduces the principles of object-oriented programming using the C++ programming language. Students will investigate and evaluate various programming design methodologies and apply them to programming problems in C++. C++ features that will be covered include language syntax, class definitions, control structures, function definitions, and basic data structures. No prior programming experience required. 

    Transfers to UC/CSU: Yes 

    Title  

    History/Appreciation of Dance  

    Course Section Number  

    DAN-100-1324  

    Dance 100 History & Appreciation of Dance  

    Online  

    This course fulfills MSJC GE AREA F (Diversity); CSUGE AREA C1 (Arts); IGETC AREAS 3A and 3B (Arts and Humanities). This course explores the universal human activity known as dancing from a cross-cultural perspective, examining the myriad ways in which dance functions in societies. The histories, theories, techniques, and purposes of various theatrical, religious, and social dances from around the world are compared, contrasted, and interrelated. The culture-specific nature of the dancing body and its audiences are analyzed to discover the meanings carried within these dances. 

    Transfers to UC/CSU: Yes 

    Title  

    World History to 1500  

    Course Section Number  

    HIST-103-1107  

    History 103   
    World History to 1500  

    Hybrid  

    T 3:00-4:15  

    This course fulfills MSJC GE AREA B2 (Social and Behavioral Sciences) CSUGE AREAS C2 (Humanities); AREA D (Social Behavioral Sciences); IGETC AREAS 3B (Humanities); AREA D (Social Behavioral Sciences). 

    This course is a survey of ancient history that explores the origin and development of human societies in the Near East, India, Asia, Africa, the Americas, and Europe. Using a comparative approach to study the world's major civilizations, students will examine their social structure and daily life, political systems, economic development, and cultural values. 

    Transfers to UC/CSU: Yes 

    Title  

    U.S. History to 1877  

    Course Section Number  

    HIST-111-1111  

    History 111 US   
    History to 1877  

    Online  

     

    This course fulfills MSJC GE AREA B1 or B2 (Social and Behavioral Sciences) CSUGE AREAS AREA D (Social Behavioral Sciences); US-1 (U.S History) IGETC AREA D (Social Behavioral Sciences); US-1 (U.S History). 

    This course explores political, social, cultural, economic, and intellectual developments in the United States from colonization and settlement through the Civil War and Reconstruction. 

    Transfers to UC/CSU: Yes 

    Title  

    History of World Religions  

    Course Section Number  

    HIST-118-1821  

    History 118   
    History of World Religions  

    Online 

    This course fulfills MSJC GE AREA C (Humanities); CSUGE AREA C2 (Humanities); IGETC AREA 3B (Humanities). 

    This course examines the origins, doctrines, practices, people, and events leading to the development of the world’s major religions from ancient times to the present. Through an objective study, students will gain an appreciation for how Hinduism, Buddhism, Confucianism, Daoism, Judaism, Christianity, and Islam simultaneously influenced and were shaped by political, social, and economic institutions. The beliefs of the indigenous peoples of the Americas and Africa and contact with foreign religions will also be considered. 

    Transfers to UC/CSU: Yes