The CIM Courses system will be down temporarily undergoing routine maintenance.
Jan 15, 2015 by arjohnson
LAW 6503 : Selected Topics in Government Contracts
Thu, 15 Jan 2015 10:23:15 GMT
Tue, 30 Dec 2014 21:59:26 GMT
Catalog Pages referencing this course
Government Contracts (GCON)
Other Courses referencing this course
As A Banner Equivalent:
GCON 6503 : Performance of Government Contracts
Long Course Title
Selected Topics in Government Contracts
Short Course Title
Selected Topics in Gov Contrac
Number of Credits
Default Grading Method
Repeatable for Credit?
Frequency of Offering
Are there Course Equivalents?
Are Fees Applicable?
Explanation and Description of Fees
Are Additional Resources Required?
Explanation of Additional Resources
Justification for Additional Resources
Describe any Sources of Additional Funding
Selected topics in government contacts to be announced at the time of registration. This course may be repeated for credit provided the topic differs. Enrollment may be limited. (Examination, take home examination, research paper or writing assignments)
Student will acquire an in-depth understanding of the selected topic.
Uploaded a Course Syllabus
Selected Topics Syllabus.docx
Explanation of how the course differs from similar GW courses
Description of how the Topics course differs substantively from the Seminar course:
1. Pedagogy. At the law school, the term "seminar" denotes a classroom experience in which there is a structured discussion that revolves around pre-assigned readings. By contrast, a "course" denotes a classroom experience in that may be discussion-based, but also lecture-based, problem-based, simulation-based or any combination of the above.
2. Credits. Seminars are offered only for two credits. the Courses may be offered for 1, 2 or 3 credits.
3. Enrollment. All law school seminars are capped at 16 students. Generic courses are not, by default, subject to an enrollment cap. We typically do not cap enrollments at the law school -- thus the presumption is that these courses will receive enrollments on par with other law school courses (between 10 and 140, depending upon course popularity)
4. Method of Evaluation. All law school seminars are graded on the basis of research paper. Generally, the research paper is of the 8K word variety, which satisfies the upper level writing requirement in order to receive a JD degree. In contrast, the proposed generic course allows a variety of methods of evaluations to be used.
Please have course assigned to "JD level 04, LLMs and SJDs level 02"
Course Reviewer Comments