Course Offering(s)

Military Science    101

2 (crs.)

Leadership and Military Science I

This is an introductory course designed to focus on the fundamental components of service as an officer in the United States Army. Students are familiarized with individual values, leadership traits and the fundamentals of officer ship. Students also learn "life skills" of physical fitness, communication applications, both oral and written, as well as interpersonal relationships. The lab provides basic instruction on squad movement techniques and the six-squad tactical missions of patrolling, attack, defense, ambush, reconnaissance, and squad battle drills. Additionally, students learn basic map reading, first aid, physical fitness, and military formations to include basic marching techniques.

 

 

Military Science    102

2 (crs.)

Leadership and Military Science II

This course is an orientation to leadership theory and the fundamentals of the decision-making process by learning how to solve problems and develop critical thinking skills. Students develop leadership skills and the ability to learn goal-setting techniques while working in a group interaction setting. The lab continues to provide basic instruction on squad movement techniques and the six-squad tactical missions of patrolling, attack, defense, ambush, reconnaissance, and the squad battle drills. Students are introduced to the operations order format. Additionally, students learn basic map reading, physical fitness, and basic marching techniques.

 

 

Military Science    201

3 (crs.)

Basic Leadership and Management I

Students learn how to resolve ethical problems by applying leadership theory and principles. Students learn self-development techniques such as the importance of stress management, time management, and the ability to solve problems. Lastly, students apply communication theory and skills in a leadership study focusing on problem solving. The lab applies basic leadership theory and decision-making during practical exercises in a field environment. Students continue to develop basic map reading, physical fitness, and basic marching techniques. Prerequisite: Military Science 101.

 

 

Military Science    202

3 (crs.)

Basic Leadership and Management II

Students focus primarily on leadership with an extensive examination of the unique purpose, roles, and obligations of commissioned officers. Students also focus, in detail, on the origin of our institutional values and their practical application in the decision-making process and leadership theory. Students use case studies to learn the Army's ethical decision-making process. The lab continues to apply basic leadership theory and decision-making during practical exercises in a field environment. Students continue to develop basic map reading, physical fitness and basic marching techniques. Prerequisite: Military Science 102.

 

 

Military Science    301

4 (crs.)

Advanced Leadership and Management I

Students are introduced to the Leader Development Program that will be used to evaluate their leadership performance and provide developmental feedback for the remainder of their cadet years.  Cadets are then taught how to plan and conduct individual and small unit training, as well as basic tactical principles.  Cadets will also learn reasoning skills and the military-specific application of these skills in the form of the army's troop.  The lab reinforces small-unit tactical training while employing the troop leading procedures to accomplish planning and decision-making.  Students continue to learn basic map reading, physical fitness and marching techniques. Prerequisite: Consent of department.

 

 

Military Science    302

4 (crs.)

Advanced Leadership and Management II

The course focus is doctrinal leadership and tactical operations at the small-unit level. Students are provided opportunities to plan and conduct individual and collective training for Army operations.  Synthesizing training, leadership and team building is the primary focus. Upon completion, students possess the fundamental confidence and competence of leadership in a small-unit setting. The lab continues reinforcing small-unit tactical training while employing the troop leading procedure to accomplish planning and decision-making. Students also continue basic map reading, physical fitness, and basic marching techniques. Prerequisite: Consent of department.

 

 

Military Science    304

3 (crs.)

Military History of World War II

This course examines the Second World War from a global perspective, comparing the experiences of both the Axis and Allies.  An in depth examination of the social, economic, political and technological factors that contribute to the execution of the war.

 

 

Military Science    305

3 (crs.)

U.S. Army Campaign History 1775 to Present

This course provides instruction on US Army Campaign history of offensive and defensive operations beginning with the American Revolutionary War. Also includes battle analysis.

 

 

Military Science    401

4 (crs.)

Applied Leadership and Management I

This course concentrates on leadership, management, and ethics, and begins the final transition from cadet to lieutenant. Students focus on attaining the knowledge and proficiency in several critical areas they need to operate effectively as Army officers. These areas include coordinating activities with staff, counseling theory and practice within the "Army Context," training management, and ethics. The lab sharpens the students' leadership skills as they perform as cadet officers. Students develop and possess the fundamental skills, attributes, and abilities to operate as competent leaders in a cadet battalion. They must confidently communicate to subordinate cadets their preparedness to shoulder the responsibilities entrusted to them. Prerequisite: Consent of department.

 

 

Military Science    402

4 (crs.)

Applied Leadership and Management II

Students learn the legal aspects of decision-making and leadership. Instruction introduces the student to the organization of the Army from the tactical to the strategic level. Students learn administrative and logistical management focusing on the fundamentals of soldier and unit level support. Practical exercises require the student, both individually and collectively, to apply their knowledge to solve problems and confront situations commonly faced by junior officers. The lab continues to sharpen the students' leadership skills. Students normally change leadership positions to hone their skills, attributes, and abilities as leaders. Again, they must confidently communicate to subordinate cadets their preparedness to shoulder the responsibilities entrusted to them. Prerequisite: Consent of department.

 

 

Military Science    421

1 - 3 (crs.)

Contemporary Leadership and Management

Military Science students and graduates from Military Science, with consent of department chairperson, can participate in an intensive reading, writing and training program examining contemporary military leadership and training requirements. Planning, conducting, and evaluating training will be the primary focus. Prerequisite: Consent of department chairperson.

 

 

Military Science    431

1 - 3 (crs.)

Advanced Contemporary Leadership and Management

Military Science students and graduates from Military Science, with the consent of department chairperson, can participate in an intensive reading, writing and training program examining contemporary military leadership and training. Writing lesson plans, operation orders, and conducting training will be the primary focus. Prerequisite: Consent of department chairperson.

 

 

Military Science    474

3 (crs.)

Honors Thesis

Honors thesis projects include any advanced independent endeavor in the student's major field of study e.g., a written thesis, scientific experiment or research project, or creative arts exhibit or production. Proposals (attached to Independent Study contract) must show clear promise of honors work and be approved by a faculty sponsor. Course title for transcript will be 'Honors Thesis.' Completed projects will be announced and presented to interested students and faculty. Prerequisite: University Honors program and senior standing.

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