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INT'L SERVICE STUDY ABROAD

SISA-333 Topics Foreign Policy-Europe Course Level: Undergraduate

Topics in Foreign Policy and National Security: Europe (3) Topics vary by section. Rotating topics focusing on Europe and addressing issues of transnational security challenges, national security and proliferation, and critical global challenges. Taught at an international university or AU study center abroad. Repeatable for credit with different topic. Grading: A-F only. Prerequisite: SISU-206 and SISU-230.

SISA-333-001
Term: Fall 2018 Regular Term
Course Level: Undergraduate
Section Title: NATO & Intl Security Orgs
NATO and International Security Organizations (3) Offered as part of the AU Abroad program in Brussels, Belgium, this course is an in-depth study of the role of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) and other international security organizations in the global security architecture of the world. It reviews the increasing complexity of the global security environment since the end of the Cold War, including the evolution of NATO as the cornerstone of European security and the role of the United Nations Security Council in the legitimatization of military operations. As a variety of other international organizations, including the Organization for Security and Cooperation in Europe, Organization for the Prohibition of Chemical Weapons, International Atomic Energy Agency, International Criminal Court, and the European Union, have moved into the security field, this course examines what the architecture of international security arrangements will look like in the future.
SISA-333-001
Term: Spring 2019 Semester
Course Level: Undergraduate
Section Title: NATO & Int'l Security Org
NATO and International Security Organizations (3) Offered as part of the AU Abroad program in Brussels, Belgium, this course is an in-depth study of the role of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) and other international security organizations in the global security architecture of the world. It reviews the increasing complexity of the global security environment since the end of the Cold War, including the evolution of NATO as the cornerstone of European security and the role of the United Nations Security Council in the legitimatization of military operations. As a variety of other international organizations, including the Organization for Security and Cooperation in Europe, Organization for the Prohibition of Chemical Weapons, International Atomic Energy Agency, International Criminal Court, and the European Union, have moved into the security field, this course examines what the architecture of international security arrangements will look like in the future.