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Viewing: EMSE 6290 : Climate Change: Policy, Impacts, and Response

Last approved: Fri, 14 Apr 2017 08:02:12 GMT

Last edit: Sun, 05 Mar 2017 22:52:57 GMT

Catalog Pages referencing this course
School of Engineering and Applied Sciences
Engineering Management and Systems Engineering (EMSE)
EMSE
6290
Climate Change: Policy, Impacts, and Response
Climate Change: Policy, Impact
Spring 2017
3
Course Type
Lecture
Default Grading Method
Letter Grade

No
No

Corequisites

25
J. Deason
Frequency of Offering
Odd Years
Term(s) Offered
Fall
Are there Course Equivalents?
No
 
No
Fee Type


No


The known and unknown in climate change science; strategies and technologies for mitigation of and adaptation to the impact of climate change; international issues related to avoidance, challenges posed by as yet undefined effects, and responsibilities mandated by existing and proposed laws, executive orders, regulations, and court rulings.
DESIRED LEARNING OUTCOMES: By the conclusion of the course, you will: • Judge between primary and secondary sources of information about climate change, appraise the quality of evidence, and support arguments with logical reasoning. • Locate, organize, classify, combine, evaluate, and assemble evidence about climate change, including uncertainties, controversies, major questions and typical misunderstandings. • List, summarize, illustrate, and diagram, the key elements of the earth’s climate system and how changes in those elements affect other parts of the system at various time and space scales. • Identify, discuss, estimate, predict, critique, and verify the major sources of anthropogenic influence upon the climate system including greenhouse gas emissions. • Name, describe, appraise, compare, and rate major opportunities for mitigating emissions, costs and benefits of each, and challenges to implementing each at an effective level. • State, illustrate, demonstrate, examine, and assess possible impacts of climate change upon human and natural systems, and alternatives to address those impacts. • Identify, state, discuss, examine, compare, and assess multiple alternative viewpoints and interests in the climate change dialogue at local, national, and international levels.
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Course Attribute


Key: 2765