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Special Programs

Student Life Courses | Foreign and Special Studies Programs
Reserve Officers' Training Corps (ROTC)

Student Life
The Office of Student Life provides instruction in several student development areas. Courses address (a) academic skills, (b) leadership development, and (c) vocational aptitude and finding employment. Led by professionals, they earn elective credit for the participants.

SLIF 100 Fundamentals of Leadership (2)
Facilitator: Dorothy Mullins, Director of Residence Life

A thorough examination of various leadership qualities and leadership roles designed to develop effective problem solving and life skills to aid Resident Assistants in becoming fully capable of filling a leadership position.

Foreign and Special Studies Programs

Malaysian Program
Campbell University is involved in a cooperative program with the University of Ulster of Belfast, Ireland and Tunku Abdul Rahman College (TARC) in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia.

Graduates of the science curriculum at TARC receive their Bachelor of Science degree from Campbell University. The students are carefully selected and highly motivated. They are taught by outstanding faculty, ably supported by excellent facilities and equally good library holdings and equipment.

Study Abroad Program
Through a cooperative arrangement with South Wales Baptist College, Cardiff, Wales, and the University of Wales, programs for summer and nine-months study are available to students in selected majors.

Council for Christian Colleges and Universities Off Campus Study Programs
Because Campbell University is an affiliate of the Council of Christian Colleges and Universities, an association of more than 100 private liberal arts Christian colleges and universities, a number of off-campus learning opportunities are available to juniors and seniors with a minimum G.P.A. of 2.75.

These include an American Studies Program in Washington, D.C., a Latin American Studies Program in Costa Rica, the Los Angeles Film Studies Center, a Middle East Studies Program in Cairo, a Russian Studies Program in Moscow and Nizhni Novgorod, and a summer study program at the University of Oxford. Two new editions include the Oxford Honors Program, which opened in 1998 and the China Studies Program in January of 1999.

American Studies Program
The American Studies Program (ASP) is a semester-long internship/seminar program for upper division students in most majors. Located in Washington, D.C., the program offers a non-traditional, inter-disciplinary, issue-oriented learning experience. Students gain on-the-job experience through an internship in the field of their choice and study current national and international issues in seminars led by Washington policy experts. ASP serves as Campbell’s Washington campus and students may earn up to 16 semester hours of credit toward their degree. By exploring public policy issues in the light of biblical truth and working in internships which help prepare them for a future in the marketplace, students gain insight and experience that can strengthen their ability to live and work in a biblically faithful way in society and in their chosen field. The aim of the program is to prepare students to live faithfully in modern society as followers of Christ. One unit of study each semester looks at an economic issue in either domestic or international policy.

China Studies Program
The Chinese Studies Program (CSP) provides for students to live and experience Chinese civilization firsthand. Students participate in seminar courses on historical, cultural, religious, geographical, and economic issues of China. It is an interdisciplinary, cross-cultural program that allows students to study the Chinese language as well as assist Chinese students in learning English. The emphasis of the China Studies Program is to provide and introduce students to the diversity of China while enabling them to interact with this important part of the world in a Christ-centered way. The China Studies Program is a semester-long program, which began in the spring of 1999. Students earn 16 semester hours of credit.

Latin American Studies Program
San Jose, Costa Rica is the setting for the Coalition’s Latin American Studies Program (LASP).

This semester abroad program is designed for students who are seeking to integrate their faith with knowledge and experience in a third world context. LASP participants typically earn credit toward their degree. Students live with Central American families, engage in language classes and seminar courses, work on rural service projects and travel in Central America. Each spring semester LASP also offers a specialized concentrations for science majors entitled "Tropical Science and Sustainability/Environmental Studies." Participating natural science students branch off from the main LASP body for six weeks to earn credit in the natural sciences. Likewise, each fall the LASP offers a specialized concentration for those students majoring in business. Entitled "International Business: Management & Marketing" this program differs from the core program by offering credit structured specifically for business students. In addition, both fall and spring terms offer "Advanced Language and Literature Studies," which is designed specifically for and is limited to, Spanish Majors. Students in all concentrations earn 16 semester hours of credit.

Los Angeles Film Studies Center
The Los Angeles Film Studies Center (LAFSC), located in Hollywood, is a semester-long internship/seminar program for upper division students who are interested in an introduction to the work and workings of the mainstream Hollywood film industry. Although not intended as a substitute for film school, the LAFSC curriculum is designed to expose students to the industry, to the many academic disciplines that might be appropriate to it, and to critical thinking and reflection on what it means to be a Christian in this field of endeavor. As such, the curriculum is balanced between courses of a theoretical nature and courses that offer students a more applied introduction to the world of film. The curriculum consists of two required seminars focusing on the role of film in culture and the relationship of faith to work. In addition internships in various segments of the film industry provide students with valuable hands-on experience. Participating students may earn 16 semester hours of credit, which may be applied to a variety of student programs through consultation with an academic adviser.

Middle East Studies Program
The Middle East Studies Program (MESP) in Cairo, Egypt provides students with the opportunity to study the cultures, religions and conflicts within this diverse and strategic region.

Students from Christian colleges participate in interdisciplinary seminar classes, receive Arabic language instruction and serve as interns with various organizations in Cairo. Participants spend two weeks traveling to Israel, including time in the West Bank. Additional field trips are available for interested students. The Middle East Studies Program encourages evangelical Christians to relate to the Muslim world in an informed and constructive manner.

Russian Studies Program
Students attending the Russian Studies Program (RSP) spend a semester studying the language, culture and history of Russia as well as current political and economic issues. In addition they interact with leaders in the community to develop a better understanding of contemporary Russian society and how, as Westerners, they can foster more interaction with the country.

Mobility characterizes the program. Two weeks are spent in Moscow and 10 weeks in Nizhni Novgorod (formerly Gorky). The final three weeks in St. Petersburg allow students to live with a Russian family and to experience Russian culture first-hand. A service project during this segment of the program gives students the opportunity to have a practical "hands on" work experience alongside Russian nationals in a wide range of professional settings. Students generally earn 16 semester hours of credit.

Oxford Honors Program
Honors students and other qualified individuals have the opportunity to study inEngland through an interdisciplinary semester at Oxford University. The Oxford Honors Program allows students to participate in a variety of study programs in the arts, religion, history, economics, philosophy, and many other subjects. Students choose two study programs and participate in a seminar and an integrative course through which they produce a scholarly project or term paper. Field trips are also included in the educational experience. The Oxford Honors Program aims at providing rigorous academic programs which increase critical thinking skills with a Christian perspective. Students earn 16 semester hours of credit.

Oxford Summer School Program
The Oxford Summer School Program is a multi-disciplinary study of the history and development of the Renaissance and Reformation through examination of the philosophy, art, literature, science, music, politics and religion of this era. Students have the opportunity to study with the faculty of the Center for Medieval and Renaissance Studies affiliated with Oxford’s (Keble College). Lectures are normally held on weekday mornings, leaving the afternoons free for seminars, private study and exploration. Field trips to places of historical importance such as St. Augustine’s Abbey, Canterbury Cathedral, Stratford-on-Avon, and Hampton Court provide an up-close opportunity to experience the cultural richness of England. Unlike the Coalition-sponsored programs, credits at the Oxford Summer School Program are generated directly at the University of Oxford. Students are able to earn 6 to 9 semester credits.

Summer Institute of Journalism
The summer Institute of Journalism is a Christ-centered program that brings students to Washington, D.C. for seminars with over 25 top professional journalists from the media. It blends classroom experience with hands-on news gathering and news writing opportunities over an intensive four weeks from mid-May to mid-June, for which participants receive four semester hours of credit from their home campuses.

Reserve Officers’ Training Corps (ROTC)

Professor of Military Science: LTC Campagna (Chair)

Assistant Professors: LTC Reese, CPT Psaltis, CPT Collins, CPT Smith

Instructor: MSG Parker

Objectives
The objective of Campbell University’s ROTC Program is to motivate and prepare selected students to serve as leaders in the U.S. Army. The course of instruction provides a practical understanding of the concepts and principles of military science and aids in developing a strong sense of duty, honor, country, and citizenship. Our program promotes individual fitness as well as teamwork and provides numerous leadership opportunities. Students will also gain an understanding of and appreciation for international relations and national security. Attainment of these objectives prepares students for commissioning and establishes a solid foundation for their professional development and effective performance in the uniformed services or in civilian enterprise.

Scope
The Army ROTC Program is progressive in nature and is composed of a Basic and Advanced Course. Enrollment in the Basic Course is open to all full time freshmen and sophomores. Completion of the Basic Course is a prerequisite for Advanced Course application. A student who enrolls in the Basic Course does not incur any obligation to serve in the Army. Prior military science or high school JROTC experience may result in direct Advanced Course placement. Entrance into the Advanced Course is selective and is based upon demonstrated performance and leadership potential. Students who satisfactorily complete the Advanced Course are commissioned Second Lieutenants upon graduation.

Military Science Course Listing (MSCI 000) (CIP 30.0501)

Basic ROTC Program Courses

101 Foundations of Officership (1)
The purpose of this course is to introduce students to issues and competencies that are central to a commissioned officer’s responsibilities. These initial lessons establish a framework for understanding officership, leadership, and Army values. Additionally, the semester addresses "life skills" including fitness and time management. The MSL 101 course is designed to give you accurate insight into the Army Profession and the officer’s role within the Army. One (1) lecture hour per week.

102 Basic Leadership (1)
An introductory course in leadership and management using case and situational studies to emphasize individual and group needs, group dynamics, and the decision making process. One (1) lecture hour per week.

201 Individual Leadership Studies (2)
The course is designed to develop within students’ knowledge of self, self-confidence, and individual leadership skills. Through experiential learning activities, students develop problem solving and critical thinking skills, and apply communication, feedback and conflict resolution skills. Two (2) lecture hours per week.

202 Leadership and Teamwork (2)
A study in the fundamentals of leadership as they relate to accomplishing military duties. Focuses on self-development guided by knowledge of self and group processes leading to team development, motivation, and communications. Experiential learning activities are designed to challenge students’ current beliefs, knowledge and skills. This course also provides equivalent preparation for the ROTC Advanced Course as the Leaders Training Course. Two (2) lecture hours per week.

221 Leader’s Training Course (3)
An intensive practical application of leadership and military skills to satisfy basic course prerequisite for enrollment into the Advanced ROTC Program Courses leading to commissioning as an officer in the U.S. Army upon graduation. Five (5) week summer program at Fort Knox, KY for students from universities and colleges throughout the nation.

Advanced ROTC Program Courses

301 Leadership and Problem Solving (3)
An integrated course designed to enable a student/cadet to quickly learn essential student/cadet knowledge and skills necessary for integration into the cadet battalion and successful performance of key tasks. Course begins with an introduction to the principles of physical fitness and healthy lifestyle so that students/cadets may effectively work to improve or maintain their physical fitness levels. Next, students/cadets will be introduced to the Leader Development Program that will be used to evaluate their leadership performance and provide developmental feedback. This will be followed by instruction on how to plan and conduct individual and small unit training, as well as basic tactical principles. Following these important introductory modules, the course turns to a four-week study of reasoning skills and the military-specific application of these skills in the form of the Army’s troop leading procedure. The term concludes its final four weeks with a detailed examination of officership, which culminates in a five-hour officership case study. This treatment of officership is especially appropriate because MSCI 301 is the first term that all students/cadets, regardless of your route of entry into ROTC, must take. Three (3) lecture hours and one (1) laboratory hour per week.

302 Leadership and Ethics (3)
A study in leadership from the perspective of the Second Lieutenant, concentrating on the coordination and execution of administrative and tactical command decisions. In additional, the moral and ethical dilemma faced in today’s society and those unique to the military will be introduced though case studies and practical exercises. Laboratory periods concentrate on leadership development, physical training, and selected presentations. Three (3) lecture hours and two (2) laboratory hours per week.

321 Applied Military Leadership (3)
An intensive practical application of leadership and military skills for Advanced Course students. Five (5) week summer program conducted at Fort Lewis, WA, for all Advanced Course cadets from colleges and universities throughout the ROTC Regions. The National Advanced Leadership Camp as the U.S. Army calls it is a mandatory requirement for those students/cadets seeking a commission as an officer.

401 Leadership and Management (3)
This course begins with a series of lessons designed to enable you to make informed career decisions as you prepare their accessions documents. Follow-on lessons concentrate on Army operations and training management, communications and leadership skills and support the beginning of the final transition from cadet to lieutenant. Three (3) lecture hours and one (1) laboratory hour per week.

402 Officership (3)
Studies in military subjects that will prepare an individual for those duties and responsibilities of a newly commissioned officer. These subjects include Command and Staff Functions, the Army’s Training Philosophy, How to Conduct Briefings, the Officer and Non-Commissioned Officer Evaluation System, and Ethics and Professionalism. Students prepare and present briefings to the Professor of Military Science for all cadet events and operation conducted throughout the semester. Additional subjects covered include Personal Financial Management, Officer Additional Duties, the Army Logistics System, Maintenance Management and the Uniform Code of Military Justice. Three (3) lecture hours and two (2) laboratory hours per week.

ROTC Internship Programs (No Credit)

Cadet Professional Development Training (CPDT)
This is a two to three-week program during which students attend Army schools such as Airborne School (military parachuting), Air Assault School (helicopter operations), Northern Warfare School (military training in Alaska) or Mountain Warfare School (mountain training in various states). The program is open to all enrolled ROTC students, but selection is competitive due to the limited availability of slots in the program.

Cadet Troop Leadership Training (CTLT)
This is a three-week program in which students can apply their leadership and professional knowledge in practical ways by working as lieutenants in Army units. The program is only available to Advanced Course students during the summer of their junior year. Students must have successfully completed the National Advanced leadership Camp (MSCI-321).

Leadership Course Listing (LDR 000)

100 Introduction to Leadership (3)
A course that introduces participants to issues and competencies related to being an effective leader.  The course is dedicated to educating students about their potential to lead and, hence, empower students to seek self-improvement.  It provides students with a number of practical life skills useful in any day to day business or personal encounter.  The course also focuses on the follower and presents ideas on how to influence people in a variety of situations.  No prerequisites.

 

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