Available courses

Academic and Professional Writing Course for Undergraduate students in Economics 

This course deals with basic principles of agricultural economics including production economics, principles of supply and demand, resource economics, world food situation, marketing, finance and trade of agricultural products and farm inputs, and agricultural public policy to find out market solutions for agricultural problems. Students will develop analytical skills to evaluate agricultural production and agriculture policies in terms of their economic impacts and sustainable development.

This course deals with the legal aspects of community. In the beginning of the course students learn about the basics of law and development, the relationship between them and then gradually get into specific topics of community law.


Community Development Theory and Practice I

Post Disaster Rehabilitation and Management

The course GIS for community development is designed for advanced-level to students with the aim of equipping them with the knowledge, skills, competencies, and analysis of GIS data necessary for community development. For that, I will make our learning meaningful through participating, discussion, interaction, lab work and dialogue between and among us. On the way to learning GIS for Community Development, the course aims to pave the avenue for learners to prepare your competencies in GIS.

This course has been revised from that of the previous years’. It has been made fully production based. Students will require to attain 100% marks through internal marks and project works instead of final written examination.

Requirements:

Assignments will be assessed on the basis of preset criteria which will also be available in the Moodle after introducing every assignment in the Assignment section. Any student failing submit their original work within the due dates will get a failing grade for their respective assignment. Delayed submission will mean invalid. However, Submission within a week after the deadline will be assessed with 10% deduction on the scored marks for the respective assignment.

The past two decades have been marked by the increasing complication and overlap of media forms. From cable television to videogames, online media, smart phones, streaming films and television shows, and digital means of production, it has become clear that media types are no longer easily understood as separate and distinct. Simultaneously, these developments have allowed for people to more easily interact with media content and producers, and to more easily become producers of media themselves

 

Convergence (and divergence) has been a key concept to describe the developments following media digitalization. This course provides an interdisciplinary introduction to the diverse uses and implications of the concept. Technology, new genres, rhetorical conventions, as well as changing media policies and structures will be presented and discussed.


Broadcasting (MEDS 307) has been revised from that of the previous years. It focuses more on ‘writing for broadcast media’, thus preparing students for Radio Studies and Television Studies courses in the following semesters, where they will be required to produce Radio and Television contents, respectively.

The course will require students to attain 50% of their grades through final written examinations while the remaining grades from weekly writing assignments introduced by the instructor. Students are required to follow this official blog for MEDS 307. All the important information, assignments with proper instructions and deadlines will appear on the blog as appropriate.




Advanced Journalism (MEDS 413) is designed to cultivate a habit in students for a nuanced understanding and practice of journalism. Students mimic a newsroom in reporting and writing compelling stories, with relevant data and multimedia components. For excellence, they complete their assignments by the deadline, making a smooth progression across units, from one sub-unit to another, in the syllabus.

This course is a support system course for faculty members to use the Moodle effectively for teaching and learning process.

Major objective: To familiarize the students with the overall concept, meaning, and practices of human dimensions of development and ethics and their relation to development.

 Broad outline: Concepts and meaning of development; Theories of development; Development indicators (with special emphasis on human development indicators); Human development strategies; ethics and development.


The objective of the course is to provide a sound statistical foundation especially in descriptive and inferential area to the participants.


ENGL 154 is continuity to the course ENGL 153 the students took in their first semester. It is designed to enhance students’ skills in their strategic reading, writing skills and build their academic vocabulary. The course combines literature and grammar to further improve the students’ English language proficiency and provides challenging reading and writing activities that encourage the higher-order thinking skills of critical analysis, interpretation, and evaluation.