Nova course description

Nova course description DEFAULT

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Course Description and Prerequisites | Course Objectives | Time Expectation | Course Requisite Technical Skills | Textbooks and Materials | Course Grading | Course Policies | Student Rights & Responsibilities | Overview of Assignments | Taking Proctored Assessments | Your Email Account | Student Resources | Accommodation Policy and Statements | NOVA Online Policies and Procedures | Course Summary (Assignment Schedule and Critical Dates)


Course Title:  ENG 111 - College Composition I (3 credits)

Semester:  INSTRUCTORS WILL TYPE INFO HERE

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Course Description and Prerequisites

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Course Objectives

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Time Expectation

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Course Requisite Technical Skills

In order to succeed in this online course, you must be comfortable working with technology. At a minimum, you must possess the following technical skills:

  • Ability to use the Internet in an effective and efficient manner, including installation and management of browser plug-ins and add-ons.
  • Basic knowledge about the operation of a computer, file management, and software installation.
  • Working knowledge of the Canvas learning management system.
  • Ability to proficiently search the web for information
  • Ability to download and print information from websites
  • Ability to download, view, and/or print PDF files

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Textbooks and Materials

Required Textbooks

Acquiring Textbooks and Course Materials

Course Grading

Course Policies

Attendance Policy: INSTRUCTORS WILL TYPE INFO HERE

 

Late Work Policy: INSTRUCTORS WILL TYPE INFO HERE

 

Grading Turnaround Time:

All completed assignments will be graded no later than seven days after the due date, and sooner when possible.

Incomplete Policy: 

The incomplete grade is used for verifiable unavoidable reasons. If you have made significant progress in your course, your end date is near, and you have reasons that can be documented as unavoidable, you may request a grade of Incomplete. To request a grade of Incomplete for this course, you must:

  • Have satisfactorily completed Units 1, 2, 3 and the Midterm. 
  • Have satisfactorily completed [VCCS policy specifies it must be more than 60%] of the assignments.
  • Explain your extenuating circumstances to me in writing.
  • Provide a plan for completing the remaining assignments in writing. All work must be completed by the end of the subsequent semester.
  • The time you have to complete the course must be agreed upon with your instructor, but will be no more than one additional semester.

Withdraw from the Course

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Student Rights & Responsibilities

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Overview of Assignments

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Taking Proctored Assessments

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Your Email Account

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Student Resources

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Accommodation Policy and Statements

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NOVA Online Policies and Procedures

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Course Summary:

Sours: https://vccs.instructure.com/courses/187125/assignments/syllabus

Course Descriptions

Administrative Law (3 Credits) LAW 0690 (O)

This course is an online version of Administrative Law (Law 0695). This online version (Law 0690) is subject to the limitations applied to distance learning courses, which are included in the Code of Academic Regulations. This course focuses on the powers and structure of the administrative process in our constitutional system. Specific attention is given to the nature of the powers vested in administrative agencies, the problems of administrative procedure, and the scope of judicial review applicable in the context of agency rule-making and adjudication.

Administrative Law (3 Credits) LAW 0695

This course focuses on the powers and structure of the administrative process in our constitutional system. Specific attention is given to the nature of the powers vested in administrative agencies, the problems of administrative procedure, and the scope of judicial review applicable in the context of agency rule-making and adjudication.

Advanced Clinic and Field Placement (5-12 Credits) LAW 0008

Students in this advanced experiential learning opportunity have reenrolled in a clinic they have previously successfully completed. This opportunity provides the mechanism for continuing in a clinic or field placement opportunity and receiving credit for enhanced experiential learning. Students will pursue coursework throughout the semester in this course while continuing their placement work under the supervision of their existing clinical director. Students will need approval from their clinic’s director to enroll in the advanced clinic. Please note that students approved for the Advanced Clinic are subject to a total cap on clinical education credit as reflected in the clinic rules. This course satisfies the experiential education requirement and is only open to students seeking to continue any in-house clinical experience or the civil field-placement clinic.

Advanced Criminal Law: Federal Crimes (2 Credits) LAW 0776

This course examines doctrine and policy in the prosecution and defense of federal crimes.  Topics covered may include white collar crimes, racketeering, cybercrime, and offenses involving narcotics, firearms, terrorism, immigration, and human trafficking.

Additional Prerequisite(s): Constitutional Law I and Criminal Law

Additional Prerequisite(s): or Corequisite(s): Evidence

Advanced Legal Research Techniques (2 Credits) LAW 0677

This course examines the application of advanced techniques of legal research to complex legal problems. Students develop and perfect their skills in using basic research sources and learn the use of advanced research sources not covered in Legal Research and Writing I (LAW 0662) & II (LAW 0663).

Additional Prerequisite(s): Constitutional Law I and Criminal Law

Advanced Legal Research Techniques (2 Credits) LAW 0678 (O)

This course is an online version of Advanced Legal Research Techniques (Law 0677). This online version (LAW 0678) is subject to the limitations applied to distance learning courses, which are included in the Code of Academic Regulations. This course examines the application of advanced techniques of legal research to complex legal problems. Students further develop and perfect their skills in using basic research sources and learn the use of advanced research sources not covered in Legal Research and Writing I (LAW 0662) & II (LAW 0663).

Additional Prerequisite(s): Constitutional Law I and Criminal Law

Advanced Trial Advocacy (3 Credits) LAW 0893 (E)

This workshop builds upon skills students have learned in Trial Advocacy (LAW 0890). The focus is on advanced skills, including difficult witnesses, technology in the courtroom, damages in civil cases, and theory and theme selection of cases. Students conduct direct and cross examinations, introduce evidence, make opening statements and closing arguments, and participate in two trials

Additional Prerequisite(s):  Evidence and Trial Advocacy

Agency (2 Credits) LAW 0920

This course involves consideration of the ways in which one may incur liability for damages caused by the acts of others, particularly in the business setting, and exploring those circumstances which make it possible to take advantage of contracts into which one has not personally entered.

AIDD Clinic (5-12 Credits) LAW 0021 (E)

The Adults with Intellectual & Developmental Disabilities (AIDD) clinic will introduce students to independent case management skills with a focus on client interviewing, legal analysis, drafting legal documents, motion practice, courtroom presentation, and professionalism. Students will actively advocate on behalf of clients with disabilities whose legal rights have been usurped. The clinic will simultaneously educate students while protecting disabled client’s rights. Students will learn the procedural, practical and ethical elements that arise as a result of discrimination in the areas of employment, education, government services, private business accommodations and housing, guardian advocacy, and guardianship counseling. Students will provide legal counseling and representation to assist clients in gaining and /or maintaining public benefits.

Clinic Prerequisites: https://www.law.nova.edu/clinics/prerequisites.html

American Legal History Seminar (2 Credits) LAW 0794 (W*)
Depending on the instructor, the seminar will survey the development of the American legal system; explore a particular historical period or topic; or allow students to select the specific historical issue to be examined. Accordingly, students are strongly encouraged to consult with the instructor prior to enrolling in the course.

American Legal History Seminar (2 Credits) LAW 0966 (W*)
This seminar is the online version of LAW 0794. It explores the intersection of law and history. Depending on the instructor, the seminar will survey the development of the American legal system; explore a particular historical period or topic; or allow students to select the specific historical issue to be examined. Accordingly, students are strongly encouraged to consult with the instructor prior to enrolling in the course.

Animal Law (2 Credits) LAW 0526

This course examines the law governing non-human animals. Topics include litigation concerning companion pets and therapy pets; veterinary malpractice; trusts for non-human beneficiaries; and animal cruelty and neglect statutes. Ethics, policy, and social justice play an important role in class discussions about competing values and viewpoints. The course will also address issues such as the classification of animal rights terrorists as domestic terrorists under the Patriot Act and judicial recognition of higher primates as legal persons.

Animal Law Legislation Seminar (2 Credits) LAW 0795 (W*)

This seminar focuses on state and federal animal protection legislation including the Florida animal cruelty statute, as well as the Animal Welfare Act, Endangered Species Act, Horse Protection Act, Humane Methods of Slaughter Act, Marine Mammal Protection Act, Shark Finning Prohibition Act and Twenty-Eight Hour Law. Students will be required to write a paper identifying and analyzing either a problem with animal protection legislation or a gap in current laws and draft a statute or amendment that will resolve the problem or fill in the gap.

Antitrust Law (3 Credits) LAW 1019

This course examines U.S. antitrust laws, principally the Sherman Act and the Clayton Act, and the manner in which the federal courts have interpreted these laws to promote competition.

Appellate Advocacy for Moot Court (2 Credits) LAW 0531

This workshop is designed to improve the writing and oral advocacy skills of students who have been invited to compete in Moot Court travel competitions. The course examines the process of appellate brief writing and oral advocacy using the Federal Rules of Appellate Procedure and United States Supreme Court Rules. Students will prepare an appellate brief in a mock case in front of the United States Supreme Court and will present an oral argument. Moot Court membership is required.

Appellate Practice Workshop (2 Credits) LAW 0874 (E) (W*)

This workshop examines the process of appellate advocacy and appellate decision-making. Using simulation exercises, students explore whether the record of a completed litigation presents appealable questions and which issues to appeal. Students will develop the techniques of effective brief writing and oral argument and learn the theory and practice of law making by appellate adjudication. Students cannot take both this course and the Judicial Opinion Writing Workshop (LAW 0831) during the same semester. Additional Prerequisite(s) or Corequisites(s): Evidence

Appellate Practice Workshop (2 Credits) LAW 0876

This course is an online version of Appellate Practice Workshop (LAW 0874). This online version (LAW 0874) is subject to the limitations applied to distance learning courses, which are included in the Code of Academic Regulations. This workshop examines the process of appellate advocacy and appellate decision-making. Using simulation exercises, students explore whether the record of a completed litigation presents appealable questions and which issues to appeal. Students will develop the techniques of effective brief writing and oral argument and learn the theory and practice of law making by appellate adjudication. Students cannot take both this course and the Judicial Opinion Writing Workshop (LAW 0831) during the same semester. Additional Prerequisites(s) or Corequisites(s): Evidence. 

Art Law Seminar (2 Credits) LAW 0643 (W*)

This seminar explores the impact of traditional legal concepts as they relate to the particular needs of the artist. Topics discussed include intellectual property rights, copyright trademark, and moral rights, first amendment, artistic freedom and censorship, and the destruction, smuggling, and theft of art work.

Bankruptcy Law (3 Credits) LAW 0783

This course surveys the rights and remedies of debtors and creditors in bankruptcy and under state law. Strategic considerations of alternative remedies are emphasized.

Baseball and the Law (2 Credits) LAW 0624

This course examines the law governing professional baseball. Topics include: history and rules of the game; league structure, competitive integrity and balance, officiating, revenue sharing, and expansion; team ownership, broadcast and intellectual property rights, and franchise relocation and bankruptcy; stadium construction, financing, operations, and spectator safety; player contracts, salaries, endorsement deals, injuries, and off-field behavior; ticket vending, memorabilia sales, and gambling; and the role of the media. To the extent time permits, the legal issues surrounding amateur and youth baseball, including the application of the Americans with Disabilities Act and Title IX, will be discussed.

The Berger Entrepreneur Law Clinic (5-7 Credits) LAW 0086 (E)

The Berger Entrepreneur Law Clinic will educate and train to provide transactional representation for entrepreneurs, innovators and startup businesses. Students will offer early-stage transactional legal advice and representation to entry-level entrepreneurs, innovators, and start-up businesses. The clinic will simultaneously educate students while providing direct clinical or field placement representation on matters such as entity selection and formation, contract drafting, intellectual property protection, financing, and regulatory and compliance matters (including employment, licensing, and other state and local matters). Students will also develop the skills and knowledge to facilitate workshops, outreach and community training to educate and encourage entrepreneurship and creative business development, playing an especially important role in underserved and economically disadvantaged communities.

Clinic Prerequisites: https://www.law.nova.edu/clinics/prerequisites.html

Bioethics Seminar (2 Credits) LAW 0897 (W*)

This seminar explores legal and ethical issues faced by patients and physicians as a result of developing medical technology. Topics include organ transplantation, genetic engineering, such end of life decisions as physician assisted suicide, reproductive rights including abortion, and experimentation on fetuses and other human subjects.

Additional Prerequisite(s): Constitutional Law I and Criminal Law

Blockchain and Cryptocurrency Law ONLINE (3 Credits) LAW 0005

Blockchain and cryptocurrency technologies are nascent technologies that are one of the major topics in computer and digital law today. Both technologies carry significant legal and social ramifications as they relate to society and the public’s relationship with money, public and private record keeping standards, money transmission laws, currency laws, the securities laws, the commodities laws, and machine testimony. This online course covers the legal, economic, historical and social forces converging on regulatory efforts concerning blockchain, distributed ledgers, cryptocurrencies, and digital currencies.

Business Entities (4 Credits) LAW 0516 (R)

This course introduces the law of business organizations, including agency, partnership, limited liability companies, and business corporations. Topics include choice of entity, formation and structure of the entity, power and fiduciary responsibility of management, rights and liabilities of owners, capital structure and finance, and derivative litigation. This is a required course

Business Planning Workshop (2 Credits) LAW 0807 (E) (W*)

This workshop examines business problems, including choice of business entities; formation of corporations; business agreements, such as shareholders' agreements for closely-held corporations; and use of qualified deferred compensation agreements. The workshop also may cover recapitalizations, mergers, and other reorganizations and divisions. Problems are analyzed using principles of corporate or partnership law and federal tax law.

Additional prerequisite: Business Entities LAW 0516

Caribbean Law Seminar (2 Credits) LAW 4674 (W*)

This seminar examines the history and structure of Caribbean Legal Systems, its legal institutions, issues in human rights and colonial and post-colonial jurisprudential trends. While the course will focus on the Commonwealth Caribbean and nations associated with the Caribbean Community (CARICOM), it will also explore civil law traditions within the region.

Additional Prerequisite(s): Constitutional Law I and Criminal Law

Caribbean Law Seminar (2 Credits) LAW 4670 (W*) (O)

This course is an online Caribbean Law Seminar (Law 4674). This online version (Law 4670) examines the history and structure of Caribbean Legal Systems, its legal institutions, issues in human rights and colonial and post-colonial jurisprudential trends. While the course will focus on the Commonwealth Caribbean and nations associated with the Caribbean Community (CARICOM), it will also explore civil law traditions within the region.

Additional Prerequisite(s): Constitutional Law I and Criminal Law

Charitable Organizations Workshop (2 Credits) LAW 1051 (E)

This workshop focuses on issues relating to charitable organizations. Topics covered include choice of entity, formation and dissolution, director’s responsibilities, employees and volunteers, raising and spending money, and tax exemption. 

Children and Families Clinic (6-12 Credits) LAW 0929 (E)

The Children and Families Clinic will introduce students to independent case management skills with a focus on client interviewing, legal analysis, drafting legal documents, motion practice, courtroom presentation, and professionalism. The Children and Families Law Clinic focuses on the legal needs of economically disadvantaged individuals. Family law constitutes one of the primary components of civil practice, particularly for practitioners in small firms. Key areas include custody and divorce, paternity, dependency, representation of teenagers, and economic issues. The Clinic formats are at the in-house clinic, or at a legal aid or governmental agency that provides legal assistance to children and families, or as externs at private law firms. The Clinic simultaneously educates students on -the procedural, practical and ethical elements that arise as a result of these legal issues in live client matters.

Clinic Prerequisites: https://www.law.nova.edu/clinics/prerequisites.html

Civil Field Placement Clinic (6-12 Credits) LAW 0826 (E)

This clinic provides students with the opportunity to explore career interests and work closely with and be mentored by experienced practicing lawyers. Students receive intensive classroom training on skills and substance designed to provide specialized instruction on different areas of law as well as litigation and transactional skills. Students then perform on-site legal work under the supervision of practicing lawyers in private or non-profit law offices, governmental and administrative agencies, public interest organizations, or corporate legal departments which specialize in the practice of civil law. It helps students understand the role of the civil lawyer in the context of their upcoming placement. Students focus on civil litigation and/or transactional practice. Students will gain experience in lawyering skills, legal process and different substantive areas of law. Field placements may include: Corporate and Business Practice; Environmental; Human Rights; Immigration; Intellectual Property; International Law; Real Estate and Land Use; Personal Injury; and Sports and Entertainment.

Clinic Prerequisites: https://www.law.nova.edu/clinics/prerequisites.html

Civil Pre-Trial Practice (3 Credits) LAW 0517 (E)

This workshop simulates lawyering during the pre-trial process. Students participate in client interviews, motion hearings and oral depositions. They also draft pleadings, written discovery, motions and accompanying memoranda of law, a final pre-trial order, and jury instructions.

Additional Prerequisite(s) or Corequisite(s): Evidence 

Civil Procedure (4 Credits) LAW 0652 (R)

This course introduces the theory and mechanics of enforcing substantive rights through civil litigation. Major concepts emphasized include the jurisdiction of state and federal courts; pleadings and pre-trial motions; discovery; post-trial motions; and the appellate process. This is a required course.

Civil Rights Litigation Seminar (2 Credits) LAW 0615 (W*)

This seminar explores the history and current scope of 42 USC §§ 1981-1985 as remedies for constitutional deprivations and as a means to enforce statutory rights. The seminar considers both actions for injunctive relief and actions for damages and examines the defenses available to individual defendants and governmental bodies.

Additional Prerequisite(s): Constitutional Law I and Criminal Law 

Comparative Corporate Governance Seminar (2 Credits) LAW 1060 (W*)

This seminar examines and compares the structure, objectives, and mechanism of corporate governance. The U.S. corporate governance structure is compared with that of England, Germany, and a developing country in areas such as monitoring and legal compliance, executive compensation, takeovers, derivative litigation and enforcement of director duties, shareholder activism, and competition for corporate chartering.

Comparative Law Seminar (2 Credits) LAW 0668 (W*)

This seminar examines and compares the history, structure, and institutions of civil law, common law, and other legal traditions in Europe, Latin America, Africa, the Middle East, and Asia. In certain years, the seminar may focus on one or more specific legal regimes.

Additional Prerequisite(s): Constitutional Law I and Criminal Law

Condominium Law (3 Credits) LAW 0866

This course examines the legal and practical considerations in selecting the condominium format of development. The course includes an in-depth look at condominium operations, from board liability and responsibility to enforcement of covenants and restrictions.

Conflict of Laws (3 Credits) LAW 0693

This course emphasizes the choice of governing law in cases involving multi-jurisdictional elements. The focus is on analyzing when a court may or should adopt the law of another jurisdiction. Other topics studied include the state's obligation to recognize the judgments of sister states and the limits of personal jurisdiction.

Additional Prerequisite(s): Constitutional Law I and Criminal Law

Constitutional Law I (4 Credits) LAW 0625 (R)

This course examines the Constitution of the United States, its interpretation, and its application. Topics include developments relating to judicial review of legislative action, problems of federalism, limits on the power of government regulation, and the protection of civil and political rights. This is a required course.

Constitutional Law II (2 Credits) LAW 0629 (R)

This course involves in-depth consideration of the federal constitutional protection of freedom of speech and freedom of religion, with emphasis on freedom of speech in the political context. This is a required course.

Prerequisite: Constitutional Law I

Construction Law (2 Credits) LAW 0919

This course investigates the construction process and the legal relationships among the participants. Topics include construction contracts, bidding on contracts, contracts with architects and engineers, liens, and responsibility for payment and for defects.

Consumer Bankruptcy Field Placement Clinic (3 Credits) LAW 1851 (E)

Students enrolled in the Consumer Bankruptcy Field Placement Clinic will represent actual clients in federal bankruptcy proceedings, as permitted by the Florida Limited Practice Act and the Rules of the United States District Court for the Southern District of Florida. The classroom component will examine the legal, social and ethical dimensions of bankruptcy law practice; and include instruction in the necessary legal skills and knowledge involved in federal bankruptcy law practice, such as client interviewing, legal analysis, drafting legal documents, arguing motions, professional responsibility, and various practice issues such as the choice of relief under state law or the Bankruptcy Code, relief from the automatic stay, objections to discharge and dischargeability, and confirmation of a chapter 13 plan.

Clinic Prerequisites: https://www.law.nova.edu/clinics/prerequisites.html

Additional Prerequisite(s): Bankruptcy Law and Professional Responsibility

Consumer Protection Internship Clinic (3 Credits) LAW 0925 (E)

Students develop lawyering skills needed for the investigation and resolution of consumer disputes. Students will examine the regulation of unfair and deceptive trade practices under the common law, the Federal Trade Commission Act, administrative regulations and decisions, policy statements, and the Florida Unfair and Deceptive Trade Practices Act. Students are placed at the Broward County Consumer Affairs Office under the supervision of the Clinic Director and the Broward County Consumer Affairs attorney.

Contracts (4 Credits) LAW 0612 (R)

This course provides a comprehensive study of the creation, transfer, and termination of contract rights and duties with a focus on the common law. This is a required first year course.

Copyright Law (3 Credits) LAW 0817

This course examines the fundamental elements of copyright protection, including the nature of the underlying economic and natural rights for copyright protection, ownership and transfer of copyright, duration, scope, and limitations such as fair use and consumer rights.

 Prerequisites(s): Constitutional Law I and Criminal Law

Corporate Tax (3 Credits) LAW 0769

This course examines corporate tax law, including formation, operation, and receipt of recurring and liquidating distributions.

Additional Prerequisite(s): Business Entities and Income Tax

Criminal Justice Field Placement Clinic Course (3 Credits) LAW 0852

Field placement where students intern full-time in a prosecutor or public defender office supervised by practicing lawyers handling real issues arising from the criminal justice system. Students engage with criminal policy and procedural issues, enhance and improve their research and writing skills, learn practical aspects of trial preparation, witnesses preparation, and ethical issues specific to criminal law while participating in actual trials, hearings or depositions. Students must register for an external placement (LAW 0853 - 9 credits Pass/D/Fail) and this three graded credit class. (LAW 0852). The graded credits include skills training, instruction on substantive criminal law and procedure, lessons on ethical issues specific to criminal law, and training necessary for the type of reflective lawyering required for a field placement.

Clinic Prerequisite: https://www.law.nova.edu/clinics/prerequisites.html

Recommended:  Criminal Pre-Trial Practice

Criminal Justice Field Placement Clinic (9 Credits) LAW 0853 (E)

Field placement where students intern full-time in a prosecutor or public defender office supervised by practicing lawyers handling real issues arising from the criminal justice system. Students engage with criminal policy and procedural issues, enhance and improve their research and writing skills, learn practical aspects of trial preparation, witnesses preparation, and ethical issues specific to criminal law while participating in actual trials, hearings or depositions. Students must register for this external placement (LAW 0853 - 9 credits Pass/D/Fail) and a three graded credit class. (LAW 0852). The graded credits include skills training, instruction on substantive criminal law and procedure, lessons on ethical issues specific to criminal law, and training necessary for the type of reflective lawyering required for a field placement.

Clinic Prerequisites: https://www.law.nova.edu/clinics/prerequisites.html

Recommended: Criminal Pre-Trial Practice

Criminal Law (4 Credits) LAW 0670 (R)

This course examines the basic principles of American criminal law: definition of crimes, criminal responsibility, defenses, proof, and punishment.

This is a required course.

Criminal Procedure (3 Credits) LAW 0645 (R)

This course introduces the basic Fourth, Fifth, and Sixth Amendment constitutional doctrines that govern the investigative and pre-trial stages of the criminal justice system. 

This is a required course.

Criminal Procedure II Workshop (2 Credits) LAW 0634 (E)

Students will learn advanced criminal procedure (a.k.a. "Bail to Jail") through the use of a federal criminal case file. This workshop will introduce students to the Federal Rules of Criminal Procedure, the Bail Reform Act, various Sentencing Guidelines, and relevant Supreme Court cases, and is structured around exercises that simulate client interviews, preventive detention hearings, preliminary hearings, mock pleas, suppression motions, and sentencing hearings.

Additional Prerequisite(s): Criminal Procedure

Current Constitutional Issues Seminar (2 Credits) LAW 0796 (W*)

This seminar examines current issues in American constitutional law. Past topics have included Freedom of Speech, Freedom of Religion, Gender Discrimination, The Patriot Act, AIDS Law, and Racial Discrimination. Each semester the topic will differ depending on the instructor.

Additional Prerequisite(s): Constitutional Law I 

Additional Co-requisite(s): Constitutional Law II

Death Penalty Workshop (2 Credits) LAW 0018 (E)

This workshop examines how to litigate constitutional issues in the framework of Florida's death penalty regime.  Students analyze claims commonly raised by death row inmates and the procedural vehicles through which these claims are resolved in state courts and in federal habeas review.  Students are challenged to perform tasks commonly required of attorneys assisting in the preparation of capital case filings, during which the many ethical dilemmas of the practice arise.  Due to its grave subject matter, this workshop highlights the need for a conscientious and principled practice of law.

Defamation, Privacy and Publicity (3 Credits) LAW 0642

This course examines the law relating to economic torts, covering deceit, defamation, business defamation, product disparagement, interference with contractual obligation, invasion of privacy, abuse of the judicial system, and civil rights torts. The course concludes with a study of issues of current concern, such as tort reform.

Additional Prerequisite(s): Constitutional Law I and Criminal Law

Dependency Workshop (2 Credits) LAW 2001 (E)

This workshop examines dependency court practices and procedures governing cases of alleged child abuse and neglect, from filing of the initial shelter petition through termination of parental rights. Through assigned readings, discussions, writing assignments, and simulated dependency hearings, students learn both effective representation of children and case file management.

Disability Law (3 Credits) LAW 0095 

More than 54 million people are living in the United States with a disability. This course will examine case law and legislation, primarily the Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990 (the "ADA") and the 2008 Amendments to the ADA, which require reasonable accommodation of people with disabilities in employment, education, housing, transportation and health care. Included are such central concepts as the definition of disability, the remedies available for violations of disability rights law, and defenses to claims of disability discrimination. 

Disability Law (3 Credits) LAW 0096 (O)

This course is an online version of Disability Law (Law 0095). More than 54 million people are living in the United States with a disability. This course will examine case law and legislation, primarily the Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990 (the "ADA") and the 2008 Amendments to the ADA, which require reasonable accommodation of people with disabilities in employment, education, housing, transportation and health care. Included are such central concepts as the definition of disability, the remedies available for violations of disability rights law, and defenses to claims of disability discrimination.

Dispute Resolution Clinic (8 Credits) LAW 0844 (E)

This in-house clinic provides student interns with the experiential opportunity to learn about dispute resolution processes and serve as third-party neutrals in dispute resolution. Students will receive the requisite training and have the mentorship opportunity to become Florida Supreme Court Certified County Court Mediators.

Clinic Prerequisites: https://www.law.nova.edu/clinics/prerequisites.html

Drafting and Negotiating Intellectual Property Licenses (3 Credits) LAW 0600 (E)

This workshop helps students understand the fundamental elements of an intellectual property license, explore the best practices regarding the creation and protection of intellectual property rights, and develop an understanding of best practices regarding intellectual property based transactions. Providing practical experience with intellectual property documents, this workshop will cover important IP terminology and focus on clear, effective writing, negotiating and counseling skills while considering client and counter-party interests. Considering licensing related to copyrights, trademarks, patents, trade secrets, and rights of publicity, this course will cover licensing as a stand-alone transaction as well as in the merger and acquisition setting. Through drafting and simulation exercises, the students will develop these skills and identify strategies for effective negotiation of intellectual property rights.

Additional prerequisite(s): Any one of the following: Copyright, Intellectual Property Law, Patent Law or Trademark Law and Unfair Competition.

Drafting and Negotiating Intellectual Property Licenses (3 Credits) LAW 3001 (E) (O)

This course is an online version of Drafting and Negotiating Intellectual Property Licenses (Law 0600). This online version is subject to the limitations applied to J.D. distance learning courses, which are included in the Code of Academic Regulations. This workshop helps students understand the fundamental elements of an intellectual property license, explore the best practices regarding the creation and protection of intellectual property rights, and develop an understanding of best practices regarding intellectual property based transactions. Providing practical experience with intellectual property documents, this workshop will cover important IP terminology and focus on clear, effective writing, negotiating and counseling skills while considering client and counter-party interests. Considering licensing related to copyrights, trademarks, patents, trade secrets, and rights of publicity, this course will cover licensing as a stand-alone transaction as well as in the merger and acquisition setting. Through drafting and simulation exercises, the students will develop these skills and identify strategies for effective negotiation of intellectual property rights.

Prerequisite(s): Any one of the following: Copyright, Intellectual Property Law, Patent Law or Trademark Law and Unfair Competition or substantial practice experience (LL.M. only).

Elder Law Seminar (2 Credits) LAW 0737 (W*)

This seminar involves study of a broad range of doctrinal and policy issues having a strong impact on the elderly in the United States. In addition to focusing on doctrinal law, the seminar employs an interdisciplinary approach to highlight the unique aspects of elder law and emphasize the ethical and professional issues faced by attorneys representing older clients. 

Electronic Discovery, Digital Evidence and Information Governance Workshop (3 Credits) LAW 0200 (E)

Electronic discovery, or eDiscovery, is directed to the identification, acquisition, search, and evaluation of electronically stored information ("ESI") sought to be introduced and admitted into evidence in litigation. The 2006 passage of the eDiscovery amendments to the Federal Rules of Civil Procedure proved to be the drawback before the tsunami of digital evidence now being presented to litigants in federal and state courts, and spawning a new, highly specialized, and largely underserved area of legal practice. Many states, (including Florida) have adopted eDiscovery rules closely approximating the federal schema. This workshop will expose students to fundamental eDiscovery concepts, decisional authority and practice approaches needed to competently engage in modern day litigation involving computer-generated information. Covering topics such as document preservation, collection, search, review, production, and spoliation in the digital context, this course also will offer an overview of available document search and review technologies. The workshop content will include decisional authority scrutiny, document drafting and analysis, mock counsel meet and confer sessions and discovery abuse hearings.

Elements of Legal Analysis I (1 Credit) LAW 1007

This Fall semester, second-year Academic Success and Professionalism online course is open to all second-year students and mandatory for the following students: (1) any student who matriculated into the College of Law prior to Fall 2020 whose GPA was below 3.1 in either of the student's first two semesters of law school; and (2) any student who matriculated into the College of Law in Fall 2020 or later whose first-year cumulative GPA was below 2.75. Transfer students may be required to take ELA I or II upon transfer to NSU Law at the discretion of the academic dean, but foreign lawyers on the accelerated graduation track are exempt from these courses.ELA I builds on the first year's foundation and consists of individualized sessions, small group sessions, workshops, and writing labs, all of which are designed to improve the skills needed to successfully complete law school and become licensed to practice law.

Elements of Legal Analysis II (1 Credit) LAW 1008

This Winter semester, second-year Academic Success and Professionalism course is open to all second-year students and mandatory for the following students: (1) any student who matriculated into the College of Law prior to Fall 2020 whose first-year cumulative GPA was below 3.1 and who, after completing the first semester of the second year of law school, does not have a cumulative GPA of 2.75 or above, and (2) any student who matriculated into the College of Law in Fall 2020 or later whose first -year cumulative GPA was below 2.75 and who, after completing the first semester of the second year of law school, does not have a cumulative GPA of 2.75 or above. Transfer students may be required to take ELA I or II upon transfer to NSU Law at the discretion of the academic dean, but foreign lawyers on the accelerated graduation track are exempt from these courses. ELA II consists of individualized sessions, small group sessions, workshops, and writing labs, all of which are designed to continue honing the student skills needed to successfully complete law school and become licensed to practice law.

Employment Discrimination (3 Credits) LAW 0533

This course is an online version of Employment Discrimination (LAW 0633). This course surveys federal law prohibiting discrimination in employment on the basis of race, national origin, sex, age, and disability. The course focuses principally on Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 and secondarily on the Equal Pay Act, the Age Discrimination in Employment Act, and the Reconstruction Era civil rights statutes.

Employment Discrimination (3 Credits) LAW 0633

This course surveys federal law prohibiting discrimination in employment on the basis of race, national origin, sex, age, and disability. The course focuses principally on Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 and secondarily on the Equal Pay Act, the Age Discrimination in Employment Act, and the Reconstruction Era civil rights statutes. 

Employment Law (3 Credits) LAW 0632

This course examines the rights of individual employees in mostly non-union settings. The course covers a wide array of federal laws governing most employees, including minimum wage laws, the Family Medical Leave Act, workers' compensation, unemployment compensation, pension law, and employment discrimination law.

Additional Prerequisite(s): Constitutional Law I and II and Criminal Law.

Energy Law (2 Credits) LAW 4676

This course exposes students to critical legal and economic issues involved in energy regulation, with a focus on the regulation of electricity. Specifically, the course will examine the history, evolution, and practice of electricity regulation and rate-making. It will consider regulation of "traditional" energy sources, such as coal, natural gas, and nuclear power, as well as the legal aspects of alternative energy sources, such as solar and wind energy. It will also examine state, federal, and international policies intended to reduce greenhouse gas emissions.

Entertainment Law (3 Credits) LAW 1048

This course will address the legal and transactional issues involved with live performance, recording agreements, motion picture licensing, finance and development, virtual entertainment of computer gaming and virtual worlds, and new media.  Students will immerse themselves in the deal-making aspects of practice in the entertainment industry and the relationships between the media producers, distributors, and artists in these industries.  Students will familiarize themselves with the intellectual property rights and contractual relationships between the media producers, distributors, and authors in these industries and develop client counseling and problem-solving skills using issues related to the entertainment industry and business planning.

Recommended: Copyright Law or Intellectual Property Law  

Entertainment Law (3 Credits) LAW 0004 (O)

This course is an online version of Entertainment Law (Law 1048). This course will address the legal and transactional issues involved with live performance, recording agreements, motion picture licensing, finance and development, virtual entertainment of computer gaming and virtual worlds, and new media.  Students will immerse themselves in the deal-making aspects of practice in the entertainment industry and the relationships between the media producers, distributors, and artists in these industries.  Students will familiarize themselves with the intellectual property rights and contractual relationships between the media producers, distributors, and authors in these industries and develop client counseling and problem-solving skills using issues related to the entertainment industry and business planning.

Recommended: Copyright Law or Intellectual Property Law  

Environmental Enforcement Seminar (2 Credits) LAW 0780 (W*)

This seminar surveys those aspects of the law that pertain to the enforcement of environmental laws by federal, state and local government officials and private citizens. The seminar will survey legal aspects of administrative enforcement, civil judicial enforcement, enforcement of waste site liability, criminal enforcement and citizen suit enforcement. It will consider compliance assistance, compliance incentives other than direct enforcement, and various alternatives to traditional enforcement methods

Additional Prerequisite(s): Constitutional Law I and Criminal Law

Environmental Law (2 Credits) LAW 0771

This course emphasizes federal and the state of Florida legislation aimed at controlling pollution and protecting the human environment. Topics include: permitting and other regulation of air and water pollution; consumptive water use; wetland impacts and sovereign lands approvals, coastal construction, endangered species, hazardous waste contamination, and other practices. The course also considers selected common law doctrines, judicial review of agency decision making, and practical issues arising in environmental disputes.

Additional Prerequisite(s): Constitutional Law I and Criminal Law

Estate Planning Workshop (3 Credits) LAW 0725 (E) (W*)

This workshop involves a practice-oriented study of estate planning, including estate, gift, and income tax aspects, with concentrations on the marital deduction and unified credit, use of revocable trusts, and drafting. This workshop can be used to satisfy the upper class writing requirement only when taught by full time faculty member.

Additional Prerequisite(s): Wills and Trusts.

Additional Prerequisite(s) or Corequisite(s): Income Tax

Evidence (4 Credits) LAW 0614 (R)

This course considers rules relating to methods of proof of disputed facts, including competency, privileges, examination of witnesses, relevance, hearsay, and principal rules of exclusion. 

This is a required course.

Family Law (3 Credits) LAW 0635 (M)

This course covers the law regarding the family relationship - including the rights and responsibilities of parents, spouses, grandparents, and children - and the creation and dissolution of the family. Topics include adoption, spouse and child abuse, alimony, property distribution, child support, and child custody. Students may use Family Law to satisfy their menu requirement.

Florida Bar Exam Lab (2 Credits) LAW 1833 (R)

This is a required course in the final year of law school dedicated to preparing students for the Florida portion of the Florida Bar Exam. In weekly lectures and workshops, students review and/or gain a first exposure to all subjects tested on the Florida Bar Exam and engage in active training by taking practice test questions in both essay and multiple choice formats and analyzing explanatory/sample answers.

This is a required course.

Florida Bar Exam Lab (2 Credits) LAW 1834 (R) (O)

This course (LAW 1834) is the online section of Florida Bar Exam Lab (Law 1833), and is subject to the limitations applied to distance learning courses set forth in the Code of Academic Regulations. This is a required course in the final year of law school dedicated to preparing students for the Florida portion of the Florida Bar Exam. In weekly lectures and workshops, students review and/or gain a first exposure to all subjects tested on the Florida Bar Exam and engage in active training by taking practice test questions in both essay and multiple choice formats and analyzing explanatory/sample answers.

This is a required course.

Florida Constitutional Law (3 Credits) LAW 0775

This course surveys the organic law of the State of Florida, with special emphasis on legislative and executive powers, organization and powers of the judiciary, finance and taxation, and local government. Students also learn the state's history and organizational scheme and the various entities that affect the public and private lives of citizens.

Additional Prerequisite(s): Constitutional Law I and Criminal Law

Florida Land Development Workshop (2 Credits) LAW 1016 (E) (W*)

In this workshop, students will prepare and present to a simulated client a legal and policy analysis with respect to a hypothetical or actual comprehensive planning land development project in Florida, as well as prepare and argue a summary judgment motion in a “development order consistency” case. The workshop introduces students to state, regional, and local comprehensive planning and development order permitting processes that govern major land development projects in Florida. This workshop may be used to satisfy the upper class writing requirement or it may be applied to satisfy the experiential learning requirement; it cannot be used to satisfy both.

Florida Rules of Judicial Administration (1 Credit) LAW 0541

Florida’s Rules of Judicial Administration (RJA) govern every area of practice – including civil law, criminal law, family law, probate/guardianship law, juvenile law and appellate law. This rule set covers topics such as (1) the appearance and termination of an attorney in a case, (2) the representations that an attorney makes by affixing his or her signature to a document, (3) the determination of confidential and sensitive information and the requirement of an attorney to omit or redact such information, (4) how to e-file and e-serve documents, (5) the requirements for a document to be filed with the court, (6) accommodations for the disabled and (7) the process to disqualify a judicial officer. The course will discuss the rules and analyze case law interpreting the rules especially when there is conflict amongst the appellate courts. Students will draft notices and motions, review documents to identify confidential information, utilize the redaction process, and log in to the E-Portal system to both e-file and e-serve documents.

Franchising Law Workshop (3 Credits) LAW 0529. (E) 

This workshop will cover the legal and practical business basics of franchising, including analysis of franchise agreements and structuring the franchise relationship; the process of offering franchises for sale, including disclosure requirements; statutes specifically addressing the franchise relationship; the effect of antitrust, employment, trademark and other intellectual property law on franchising; contract and other common law concepts that affect the franchise relationship; international franchising; franchise-related litigation; and current issues in developing franchise law. The workshop will emphasize class participation, including mock negotiations.
Additional Prerequisites or Co-requisite: Business Entities

Gambling Law (2 Credits) LAW 0525

This course examines the history, current status, and future prospects of gambling laws in Florida and throughout the United States, with considerable attention devoted to the methods used by states and the federal government to ensure the integrity of the gaming industry and suppress its attendant ills (including compulsive gambling and organized crime). Although the course focuses primarily on casinos, considerable time is spent discussing lotteries, pari-mutuel wagering, and sports bookmaking.

Health Care Compliance (3 Credits) LAW 4682

This course examines the federal and state laws relating to health care compliance, including fraud, anti-kickback, HIPAA/HITECH Act, Stark, federal health care reform legislation, and state law counterparts as applied to transactions and relationships in the health care industry

Health Care Organizations, Regulation and Access (3 Credits) LAW 0997

This course surveys the statutes, regulations, cases, legal issues, and policy considerations facing health care professionals, providers, and consumers in a rapidly changing field. Topics include an overview of the American health care enterprise and health care delivery models; the impact of federal health care reform legislation; the regulation of health care institutions for quality and safety; liability of health care institutions; issues relating to access to health care services and health care cost and payment including the duty to provide care, heath care insurance and managed care; ERISA; Medicare and Medicaid; professional relationships and structures; and operational and business aspects including fraud and abuse, competition and antitrust, human subjects research, and technology and the globalization of health care services.

Health Law Workshop (3 Credits) LAW 1044 (E)

This workshop provides hands-on research, analysis, drafting and situational experience commonly encountered in modern health care transactions and arrangements, along with examination of our health care system from the different, but related, perspectives of patients, providers and payors. The workshop considers the applicable federal and state laws and regulations such as PPACA, HIPAA, the fraud and abuse laws, HCQIA and physician credentialing, those governing emerging delivery and payment models such as accountable care organizations and population health management, as well as evolving case law.

Health Policy and Bioethics (3 Credits) LAW 4677

This course surveys the health law policy considerations, bioethics issues and mechanisms for assuring quality of health care that challenge health care professionals, providers, and consumers in a rapidly changing field. The primary policy issue considered is the effect on much of the health care industry of American health care coverage being primarily employer-sponsored. Those affected are states attempting to regulate in a federally-governed field; consumers shopping for health care coverage; health care professionals, organizations, and insurers; and patients who have suffered damages due to care or coverage decisions. Bioethics topics may include death and dying, modern reproductive issues, human genetics, and justice in health care access and coverage.

Health Policy and Bioethics (3 Credits) LAW 4664 (O)

This course is an online version of Health Policy and Bioethics (Law 4677). The online version (Law 4664) is subject to the limitations applied to distance learning courses, which are included in the Code of Academic Regulations. This course surveys the health law policy considerations, bioethics issues and mechanisms for assuring quality of health care that challenge health care professionals, providers, and consumers in a rapidly changing field. The primary policy issue considered is the effect on much of the health care industry of American health care coverage being primarily employer-sponsored. Those affected are states attempting to regulate in a federally-governed field; consumers shopping for health care coverage; health care professionals, organizations, and insurers; and patients who have suffered damages due to care or coverage decisions. Bioethics topics may include death and dying, modern reproductive issues, human genetics, and justice in health care access and coverage.

Immigration, Nationality, and Refugee Law (2 Credits) LAW 0723

This course examines the key issues, policies, and regulations governing the entrance of persons into the United States, including status, classification, preferences, asylum, and review.

Recommended: Constitutional Law I, Criminal Law and Administrative Law

Income Tax (3 Credits) LAW 0701

This course introduces the basic concepts of federal income taxation: gross income; exemptions, deductions, and credits; timing and other problems involving accounting methods; capital gains and losses; and assignment of income.

Income Tax (3 Credits) LAW 1840 (O)

This course is an online version of Income Tax (Law 0701). The online version (Law 1840) is subject to the limitations applied to distance learning courses, which are included in the Code of Academic Regulations. This course introduces the basic concepts of federal income taxation: gross income; exemptions, deductions, and credits; timing and other problems involving accounting methods; capital gains and losses; and assignment of income.

Information Privacy Law (3 Credits) LAW 0091

This course examines current U.S. practice regarding the right of an individual to control one’s personal information from its origins in common law jurisprudence to its role in transactional settings such as health care, financial services and e-commerce. Today, information privacy policies are at the forefront of criminal procedures, employment disputes, and commercial activities. The course will explore the history of U.S. privacy, the current development of privacy regulation and identify the next steps necessary for expansion of U.S. policy in this area. The course will explore constitutional protections and limitations on privacy, organizational compliance, legal constraints on law enforcement and intelligence gathering, and application of privacy norms in technology through “privacy by design,” app store rules, “do not call,” “do not track,” and other strategies.

Insurance (3 Credits) LAW 0830

This course examines principles of insurance law and providing an overview of life, fire, casualty, and marine insurance. Topics include negotiation and settlement of insurance claims and frequently litigated conditions and exclusions in insurance contracts

Intellectual Property Law (3 Credits) LAW 0510

The course will provide an introduction to copyright, trademark, patent, trade secret, and publicity rights, with an emphasis on how these five discrete fields interact. The course materials are inherently comparative in nature, allowing you to see how very different legal doctrines can be used separately or in combination to develop problem solving approach, solve client problems, and appreciate how these different regimes create economic, ethical and sociological structures.

Intellectual Property Law (3 Credits) LAW 0003 (O)

This course is an online version of Intellectual Property Law (Law 0510). The online version (LAW 0003) is subject to the limitations applied to distance learning courses, which are included in the Code of Academic Regulations. This course will provide an introduction to copyright, trademark, patent, trade secret, and publicity rights, with an emphasis on how these five discrete fields interact. The course materials are inherently comparative in nature, allowing you to see how very different legal doctrine can be used separately or in combination to develop problem solving approach, solve client problems, and appreciate how these different regimes create economic, ethical and sociological structures.

International Business Transactions (3 Credits) LAW 0837 (O)

This course surveys legal issues involved in international commercial transactions. Topics include letters of credit, bills of lading, COGSA, customs, GATT, export regulation, and remedies for unfair international trade practices.

International Business Transactions (3 Credits) LAW 0838

This course is an online version of International Business Transactions (Law 0837). The online version (LAW 0838) is subject to the limitations applied to distance learning courses, which are included in the Code of Academic Regulations. This course surveys legal issues involved in international commercial transactions. Topics include letters of credit, bills of lading, COGSA, customs, GATT, export regulation, and remedies for unfair international trade practices.

International Intellectual Property (3 Credits) LAW 0705

Global trade in assets protected by intellectual property dominates international cooperation agreements and defines many of the relations among nations. This course focuses on the law and policy underlying these global considerations. Through a comparative approach, this course will study the legal systems that protect this intellectual property (IP), with primary focus on copyright, patent, and trademark law and assess these in light of the public policy and economic implication

International Law (3 Credits) LAW 0840

This course introduces the international legal system and the way in which international law and international legal institutions shape relations between states. Topics covered include the legal relationship between nations, the nature and sources of international law, international organizations, the International Court of Justice, and current international law issues

International Litigation (3 Credits) LAW 0842                                                                                                                     

This course examines the special problems that can arise when a U.S. court is called on to decide an international civil dispute. Topics covered include personal and subject matter jurisdiction, service of process, conflicts of law and forum non conveniens, foreign sovereign immunity and the act of state doctrine, parallel proceedings, extraterritorial discovery, recognition and enforcement of foreign judgments, and forum selection and arbitration clauses.

Additional Prerequisite(s): Constitutional Law I and Criminal Law

International Protection of Human Rights (3 Credits) LAW 0722

The primary purpose of this course is to introduce students to the basic institutions and legal framework for the international protection of human rights, and the role human rights attorneys have in furthering those rights.  To some extent, the course will also operate as a primer on international law itself.  We will also focus on the legal role of the state and the individual in the global community, and compare our own domestic law with the emerging law of human rights

International Regulation of Trade (2 Credits) LAW 0514

This course focuses on the international rules and organizations that attempt to regulate trade and investment between nations. Topics include: the General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade (GATT); the World Trade Organization (WTO); free trade agreements such as NAFTA; customs unions such as the European Union; and U.S. institutions involved with international trade.

International Regulation of Trade On-Line (2 Credits) LAW 0007 (O)

This course (LAW 0007) is the online version of (Law 0514) and is subject to the limitations applied to distance learning courses set forth in the Code of Academic Regulations. The course focuses on the international rules and organizations that attempt to regulate trade and investment between nations. Topics include: the General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade (GATT); the World Trade Organization (WTO); free trade agreements such as NAFTA; customs unions such as the European Union; and U.S. institutions involved with international trade.

International Sales & Arbitration (3 Credits) LAW 0833

This course focuses on a number of selected issues particularly relevant in international sales contracts such as contracts formation, breach, remedies, damages, force majeure and hardship, exemption clauses, etc. These issues will be examined under the United Nations Convention on Contracts for the International Sale of Goods (CISG), to some extent the UNIDROIT Principles of International Commercial Contracts). The Arbitration component will introduce students to international commercial arbitration by examining the legal basis for international commercial arbitration, emphasizing the Federal Arbitration Act, the UN Convention on the Recognition and Enforcement of Arbitral Awards and the UNCITRAL Model Law and Rules, which form the basis for the rules used by most international arbitration tribunals.

Interviewing and Counseling (2 Credits) LAW 1062 (E)

This workshop examines and develops the skills involved in investigating facts and interviewing and counseling clients. Instructional techniques include readings, discussions, and extensive participation in role-plays and simulations. Students also investigate doctrinal and procedural issues in order to discharge effectively their role in each step of the process. Not open to students who are taking or have taken Interviewing, Counseling, and Negotiating (LAW 0665)

Interviewing, Counseling, and Negotiating (3 Credits) LAW 0665 (E)

This workshop examines and develops skills involved in investigating facts, interviewing and counseling clients, settling disputes, and negotiating transactions. Instructional techniques include readings, discussions, and extensive participation in role-plays and simulations. Students also investigate doctrinal, procedural, and evidentiary issues in order to discharge effectively their role in each step of the process. Not open to students who are taking or have taken Negotiating Workshop (LAW 0672) or Interviewing and Counseling (LAW 1062).

Additional Prerequisite(s): Evidence

Introduction to EU Law (2 Credits) LAW 1071

This course examines the law and legal structures of the European Union. Topics include: the legislative, administrative, and judicial structure of the EU; allocation of power between EU and member states; relationships with nonmember states; and rights of EU citizens. This is a required course for any student who wants to participate in any of the dual degree programs offered, including those at Charles University, Roma Tre University, and the University of Barcelona.

Judicial Field Placement Clinic (3 Credits) LAW 0799 (E)

This clinic contains an external placement offering students an opportunity to serve as research clerks to state trial and appellate court judges, federal magistrates, or federal court judges. Through coursework, students will learn the operation of U.S. courts, the goals and pressures of the judicial system, the function of juries, judicial powers and methods, and the judiciary's role in law reform.

Juvenile Law (3 Credits) LAW 0506

This course examines the juvenile justice system, focusing on issues of delinquency, dependency (abuse and neglect), and status offenses (non-criminal misbehavior).

Additional Prerequisite(s): Constitutional Law I and Criminal Law

Juvenile Law (3 Credits) LAW 0016 (O)

This course is an online version of Juvenile Law (Law 0506). This online version (Law 0016) is subject to the limitations applied to distance learning courses, which are included in the Code of Academic Regulations. This course examines the juvenile justice system, focusing on issues of delinquency, dependency (abuse and neglect), and status offenses (non-criminal misbehavior).

Additional Prerequisite(s): Constitutional Law I and Criminal Law

Landlord Tenant Workshop (2 Credits) LAW 1070 (E)

This workshop continues the study of landlord and tenant law begun in the basic course on property (LAW 0653). Students draft and negotiate a lease in order to gain greater understanding of both commercial and residential relationships.

Law of E-Health Care (3 Credits) LAW 0538

This course introduces tomorrow’s practitioners to the legal issues emerging from the growing use of electronic and digital technologies, telecommunications, computerization and informatics in the provision of health care services by physicians and licensed providers (“Telehealth”) and related health care services and business activities (“E-Health Care”). From the different but related perspectives of providers, payors and patients, this course will assess the promise, perils, and challenges of these developments on traditional health care services and on health care’s future. Among other things, the course will consider the unique impacts of Telehealth and E-Health Care on professional licensure and cross-border practice or activities; on professional relationships and liabilities; as well as on compliance; privacy and confidentiality; competition and antitrust, and intellectual property rights in connection with innovations in artificial intelligence, technology, science and medicine. The course will also consider the relevant federal and state laws, regulations, case law and applicable public policy goals of improved health care access, availability, quality, affordability and cost containment.

Law and Literature Seminar (2 Credits) LAW 0718 (W*)

This seminar examines the interrelationship of literature and the law. The seminar considers how attorneys may use literary techniques and devices and how literary themes influence the life and practice of the lawyer. It compares approaches of the law and literature to various problems, noting when the human element can properly serve as a tool for the lawyer. Students learn the need for good writing technique in legal documents. Readings come predominantly from poetry, short stories, and drama.

Additional Prerequisite(s): 2.5 average GPA in Legal Research and Writing I & II or an undergraduate major (or higher) in Literature

Law and Medicine Seminar (2 Credits) LAW 0895 (W*)

This seminar examines the interrelationship between the professions of law and medicine in a variety of contexts. The precise issues the professor will address will change depending on the which professor is teaching the course. Students may choose, as their paper topics, any issue involving both law and medicine.

Law Office Management Workshop (2 Credits) LAW 0651 (E)

This workshop provides hands-on experience in the practical aspects of organizing a law practice. The workshop is divided into units covering The Office and Its Technology, Bar Grievances and Attorney Malpractice, Trust Accounting in Florida, Good Billing Practices, Marketing, and Small Firm Survival. Included in these units are concepts useful in both litigation and transactional practices, such as corporate structure, real estate contracts, employment procedures, and office infrastructure.

Additional Prerequisite(s) or Corequisite(s): Professional Responsibility 

Law Practice Business and Technology (3 Credits) LAW 0092 (E)

This course examines the operations of successful private practice require an understanding of the primary tools used to efficiently deliver legal services and meet the ethical and professional obligations to provide competent representation. Lawyers need to understand the law firm business, operations, and relevant technology if they are to succeed in the profession. This workshop provides hands on experience for students on a number of key operational aspects of the practice of law, including the business foundation of a successful law firm management; privacy and data security in a law office environment, including but not limited to security and confidentiality of client information; marketing, public relations, advertising and social media; duties of technological competence under ABA “Ethics 20/20” amendments to the Model Rules of Professional Responsibility; predictive coding and other eDiscovery issues; client intake and case management; and issues related to the scope and composition of representation including the unauthorized practice of law and unbundled legal services.

Law Practice Business and Technology (3 Credits) LAW 0002 (E, O)

This online version (Law 0092) is subject to the limitations applied to distance learning courses, which are included in the Code of Academic Regulations. This course examines the operations of successful private practice require an understanding of the primary tools used to efficiently deliver legal services and meet the ethical and professional obligations to provide competent representation. Lawyers need to understand the law firm business, operations, and relevant technology if they are to succeed in the profession. This workshop provides hands on experience for students on a number of key operational aspects of the practice of law, including the business foundation of a successful law firm management; privacy and data security in a law office environment, including but not limited to security and confidentiality of client information; marketing, public relations, advertising and social media; duties of technological competence under ABA “Ethics 20/20” amendments to the Model Rules of Professional Responsibility; predictive coding and other eDiscovery issues; client intake and case management; and issues related to the scope and composition of representation including the unauthorized practice of law and unbundled legal services.

Law, Finance & Markets Seminar (2 Credits) LAW 4678 (W*)

This seminar considers law, regulatory policy, and public finance during critical periods and turning points in U.S. history. Major legal developments, legislative programs and public policies from the perspective of various disciplines will be discussed. Competing theories, doctrines, and models, will be analyzed while testing their validity against empirical evidence and financial market developments. 

Prerequisite(s): Business Entities

Recommended: Securities Regulation and/or Banking Law

Legal Drafting Workshop (2 Credits) LAW 0752 (E)

In this workshop, students will prepare documents in the context of ongoing legal transactions, which may change dependent on the instructor.

Legal Research and Writing I (3 Credits) LAW 0662 (R)

This course integrates legal analysis with practical skills and professionalism. The course combines instruction in legal research, writing, and analysis with exposure to essential lawyering skills including interviewing, counseling, and negotiation. This course emphasizes predictive legal analysis with state law questions. Students are required to produce multiple drafts and participate in one-on-one conferences. Through case hypotheticals, students develop problem-solving strategies, conduct legal research, and draft legal memoranda. This is a required course.

Legal Research and Writing II (3 Credits) LAW 0663 (R)

This course integrates legal analysis with practical skills and professionalism in a pre-trial litigation setting. As students work through a case file, they research and write pre-trial memoranda, counsel clients, and develop persuasive writing skills. The course emphasizes persuasive legal analysis rooted in a federal law question. Students may also be taught to draft professional emails, advice letters, and demand letters. Multiple drafts and participation in one-on-one conferences are required. The capstone event is a mandatory oral argument for the entire 1L class, where outside judges and lawyers bench students in a moot court scenario. This is a required course.

Prerequisite: Passing grade in Legal Research and Writing I (LAW 0662). Students in their first semester who do not receive a passing grade in LRW I must take LRW II the first time it is offered after they receive a passing grade in LRW I.

Legal Skills and Professionalism I (1 Credit) LAW 0535 (R)

The Academic Success and Professionalism (ASP) Program begins in 1L with two required semesters of Legal Skills and Professionalism (LSP). In LSP I and II, students self-assess and develop the essential legal skills that make up the three pillars of the ASP Program: critical reading, logical reasoning, and professional identity. These are the skills needed to excel in law school, pass the bar exam, and succeed in the practice of law. Students learn how to prepare for class and study for exams. Students train in time management, preparedness, responsible conduct, professionalism, and self-directed learning. LSP I and II are required first-year courses for all students.

Legal Skills and Professionalism II (1 Credit) LAW 0536 (R)

The Academic Success and Professionalism (ASP) Program begins in 1L with two required semesters of Legal Skills and Professionalism (LSP). In LSP I and II, students self-assess and develop the essential legal skills that make up the three pillars of the ASP Program: critical reading, logical reasoning, and professional identity. These are the skills needed to excel in law school, pass the bar exam, and succeed in the practice of law. Students learn how to prepare for class and study for exams. Students train in time management, preparedness, responsible conduct, professionalism, and self-directed learning. LSP I and II are required first-year courses for all students.

Legislation Seminar (2 Credits) LAW 0859 (W*)

This seminar focuses on how courts interpret statutes and how the methods and tools of interpretation are related to the process by which statues come into existence.  Each student will write a research paper, present that paper to the group, and participate in a legislative simulation.

Maritime Law (3 Credits) LAW 0400

This course examines the law governing transportation on navigable waters. Topics discussed include: jurisdiction of federal and state courts to hear admiralty and maritime cases; personal injury and wrongful death claims; liability of carriers for damage to cargo; liability and damage arising from maritime collisions; chartering of vessels; salvage; and general average.

Mediation Workshop (2 Credits) LAW 0522 (E)

This workshop teaches students the theory of mediation. Students develop and practice mediation skills through extensive participation in role plays and simulations, as well as opportunities to experience actual mediation cases. They also study ethical and legal issues arising from the mediation process and resulting roles and obligations.

Additional Prerequisite(s): Successful completion of 28 credits.

Medical Malpractice (2 Credits) LAW 0873

This course provides students with an overview of medical malpractice litigation from the plaintiff and defendant perspective. In particular, this course will examine the Florida Medical Malpractice statute and other related tort law concepts.

Additional Prerequisite(s): Constitutional Law I and Criminal Law

Mental Health Law (3 Credits) LAW 0896  

This course addresses how the legal system responds to the challenges posed by persons with mental disorders. It takes an interdisciplinary approach to covering regulation and potential liability of the mental health professions, the government’s authority to deprive people with mental disorders of their liberty and property and limits on that authority, and the government’s efforts and obligation to provide assistance to people with mental disorders and to protect them from discrimination.

Moot Court Travel Team LAW 1812

Participating students receive credit for work on interscholastic competitions. Students who participate only in interscholastic competitions are limited to 4 competition credits. Students who participate a student publication are limited to 5 publication credits. Students who participate in both types of activity are limited to a total of 5 competition and publication credits.

Prereq: Appellate Practice Workshop LAW 0874

Moot Court Travel Team & Brief LAW 1814

Participating students receive credit for work on interscholastic competitions. Students who participate only in interscholastic competitions are limited to 4 competition credits. Students who participate a student publication are limited to 5 publication credits. Students who participate in both types of activity are limited to a total of 5 competition and publication credits. 

Prereq: Appellate Practice Workshop LAW 0874

Multistate Bar Exam Lab (3 Credit) LAW 1831 (R)

This is a required course in the final year of law school dedicated to preparing students for the Multistate Bar Exam ("MBE") portion of the Bar Exam. In the course's live weekly sessions, students review subjects tested on the MBE and engage in an active training regimen, taking practice MBE questions and analyzing explanatory/sample answers.

This is a required course for all graduates who have not yet taken the Multistate Bar Exam Lab

Negotiating Workshop (2 Credits) LAW 0672 (E)

This workshop provides an in-depth analysis of negotiating strategies and styles, with emphasis on negotiating skills through classroom discussion and student participation in negotiation simulations. Not open to students who have taken or are taking Interviewing, Counseling, and Negotiating (LAW 0665).

Additional Prerequisite(s): Evidence

Nonprofit Organizations (3 Credits) LAW 0679

This course examines the following issues related to nonprofit organizations: organization and dissolution, operation and governance, public benefit organizations, regulation of charitable solicitation, charitable contributions, tax exemption, unrelated business income tax, mutual benefit organizations, and other types of noncharitable, nonprofit organizations.

Nova Trial Association LAW 1828

Participating students receive credit for work on interscholastic competitions. Students who participate only in interscholastic competitions are limited to 4 competition credits. Students who participate a student publication are limited to 5 publication credits. Students who participate in both types of activity are limited to a total of 5 competition and publication credits.

Prerequisite or Corequisite: Trial Advocacy LAW 0874

Ocean and Coastal Law (2 Credits) LAW 0502 (O)

This course is an online version of Ocean and Coastal Law (LAW 0503). The online version (LAW 0502) is subject to the limitations applied to distance learning courses, which are included in the Code of Academic Regulations. This course uses of the oceans, coastal zone, and their resources. The course examines emerging law and policy stemming from the Oceans Act of 2000 and evaluates provisions for sustainability, precautionary principles, pollutants, and trade in endangered species. It covers laws such as the Coastal Zone Management Act, international fisheries agreements, the Dolphin-Tuna restrictions, rules for marine preserves, carrying capacity development limits in the Florida Keys, pollution controls of ships and ocean disposal, and legal provisions for restoration of large wetlands.

Patent Prosecution (2 Credits) LAW 0819 (E)

This workshop introduces students to the preparation and prosecution of patent applications before the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office. Students will learn practical aspects related to drafting the various portions of a patent application, as well as advocating before the USPTO during the prosecution of the application.

Additional Prerequisite(s): Patent Law 

Patent Law (2 Credits) LAW 0815

This course examines the law governing the creation, use, and scope of rights in patentable inventions.  The statutory requirements of utility, novelty, and nonobviousness are examined in detail.  The course also explores the economic and legal policies underlying the U.S. Patent Act, the nature of patentable subject matter, limitations on patents, and the role of the federal courts in shaping these policies. 

Post-Conviction Relief Workshop (2 Credits) LAW 1001 (E)

This workshop provides experience in post-conviction DNA litigation. Students will learn the legal and scientific principles necessary to litigate post-conviction DNA cases. They review transcripts of real, and sometimes pending, DNA cases, identify potential DNA issues, and draft Motions for Post-Conviction DNA testing. While most in-class discussion focuses on the law in these post-conviction proceedings and the relevant scientific evidence issues, students also learn file maintenance, fact-finding techniques, and appellate practice skills.

Probate Law Workshop (2 Credits) LAW 0713 (E)

This workshop integrates the law of property, trusts, and estates and explores the administration of estates and the resolution of claims to estates. The workshop will include both doctrinal and practical considerations.

Additional Prerequisite(s): Wills and Trusts

Products Liability (3 Credits) LAW 0820

This course examines problems involved in the expanding field of responsibility of manufacturers and distributors with respect to defects in their products.

Professional Responsibility (3 Credits) LAW 0649 (R)

This course examines the lawyer's professional role and social responsibilities, emphasizing the Model Rules of Professional Conduct. Topics include disclosure and confidentiality, conflicts of interest, fees, advertising, group legal services, corporate counsel, and pro bono representation. The course also introduces students to the Code of Judicial Conduct.

This is a required course.

Property (4 Credits) LAW 0653 (R)

This Course introduces rights and interests in both real and personal property.  Topics include possession, estates in land, landlord and tenant, real estate transactions and finance, and private and government control of land use.

This is a required course. 

Real Estate Transactions (3 Credits) LAW 0865 

This course covers the law involved in financing real estate transactions.  Transactional topics include the real estate market, purchase and sale contracts, brokers, deeds, recording acts, title assurance, title insurance, and closings.  Financing topics include mortgages, foreclosure, alternatives to foreclosure, and deficiency judgments.  Advanced financing topics include financing construction and development, mechanic's liens, and alternatives to mortgage financing.

Real Property Closing Workshop (3 Credits) LAW 0751 (E)

The workshop is designed to develop the skills and knowledge involved in the acquisition and disposition of real estate. The workshop will include the acquisition of essential information, and the preparation and use of the documents involved in those activities.

Recommended: Real Estate Transactions

Regulation of Financial Institutions (3 Credits) LAW 0781

This course begins with an overview of the business of banking and the role of financial intermediaries. The course will move from there to a treatment of historical, political, and economic perspectives on banking and financial intermediaries. The course will then discuss entry into the business of banking; the Dual Banking System; corporate governance of banks, activities restrictions and limitations on investments; the regulation of deposit taking; safety and soundness regulation and prudential restriction on bank activities; consumer protection and lender liability; mutual funds; consumer protection and capital requirements; insurance and securities powers of banks and nonbanks; affiliations between banks and other companies; examination and enforcement issues; bank failure; and international banking.

Additional Prerequisite(s): Business Entities

Remedies (3 Credits) LAW 0755

Sours: https://www.law.nova.edu/current-students/course-descriptions.html
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Course Descriptions

The following courses make up the Therapeutic Massage curriculum.  All courses listed below must be taken sequentially.  Courses marked with an “*” are offered individually but only to corporate clientele in accordance with a written corporate training contract.  

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N101 CPR/First Aid

Course Hours: 10 Hours

Course Description:

This course encompasses First Aid and CPR requirements for massage therapists.  During the First Aid portion of the course students will learn basic care for injuries or sudden illnesses; handling emergencies; basic disease transmission precautions; recognizing and caring for bleeding, wounds, and sudden illness; and immobilizing muscles, bone, and joint injuries. The CPR portion of the course includes an overview of how to recognize the signs of a heart attack and provide care for an adult who is experiencing breathing, choking or cardiac emergency.

N102 Medical Terminology

Course Hours: 40 Hours

Course Description:

This class is designed for the student to understand and become comfortable with anatomy, physiology, and kinesiology medical terminology. Students also learn Greek and Latin derivatives used by healthcare professionals.

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N103 Therapeutic Massage*

Course Hours: 30 Hours

Course Description:

Students learn basic techniques; endangerment zones, contraindications, self-care, and hygiene.

NV101 Anatomy and Physiology

Course Hours: 65 Hours

Course Description:

Students are introduced to the muscular and skeletal anatomy of the human body. Students learn the basics of the language of human anatomy including planes, directions, and anatomical positions. Also covered is an overview of the skeleton, bony landmarks, skeletal joints, and the properties, actions, and design of muscular tissue. Students will palpate the origin and insertions of muscles and observe the actions of specific muscles.

NV102 Kinesiology

Course Hours: 65 Hours

Course Description:

This course explains the origin, insertion, and actions of the muscles that move the body. Students learn how to locate boney landmarks, muscles, tendons, ligaments and associated structures, as well as the relationship and function of muscles associated with dysfunction and pain.

NV103 Pathology

Course Hours: 40 Hours

Course Description:

Students learn the structure, function, and diseases of the human body and their association to the muscular and skeletal systems, integumentary, cardiovascular, respiratory, nervous, endocrine, digestive, urinary, and immune systems.

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NV104A Practice and Massage Theory

Course Hours: 111 Hours

Clock Hour Breakdown:  56 hours lecture/55 hours lab

Course Description:

Students learn and practice therapeutic massage techniques to increase relaxation, reduce stress, manage massage contraindications, draping techniques, and proper body mechanics.

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NV104B Internship

Course Hours: 100 Hours

Clock Hour Breakdown: 100-hour internship

Course Description:

This course enables students to synthesize knowledge, apply skills in a clinical setting, and develop experience managing workflow. Students will be under the direct supervision is provided by a licensed massage therapy instructor.

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NV105 Sports Massage*

Course Hours: 44 Hours

Course Description:

This course focuses on therapies and modification of massage techniques vital to working with injured athletes.

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NV106 Deep Tissue Massage*

Course Hours: 30 Hours

Course Description:

Deep Tissue massage uses strong pressure; slow, deep strokes; and friction across the muscle grain to release chronic muscle tension. Advanced techniques, trigger point work, myofascial release and postural release are included in the course.

NV107 Alternative Modalities*

Course Hours: 25 Hours

Course Description:

This course examines holistic forms of healthcare that add to the effectiveness of traditional allopathic care, including energy systems, art, imagery, Traditional Chinese Medicine, Reflexology, and hands-on healing approaches.

NV108 Ethics and Business

Course Hours: 12 Hours

Course Description:

Students learn professional ethics, legal regulations, and management skills in the massage therapy field.  Students also learn how to create a safe working environment for their clients and therapists; appropriate boundaries with clients; communication and conflict resolution skills; preventing sexual misconduct; and how to appropriately and professionally react to a client's emotional response to bodywork. This class also provides detailed information on how to start and maintain a successful therapeutic massage practice including career planning, job-seeking, and marketing strategies. 

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NV109 Chair Massage*

Course Hours: 10 Hours

Course Description:

Students learn how to conduct a 15-minute chair massage using a specially built massage chair that allows the client to remain fully clothed. Students also learn how to use this therapeutic technique to introduce people to the benefits of massage.

NV110 Hydrotherapy and Spa*

Course Hours: 10 Hours

Course Description:

This class will focus on how to use hot and cold hydrotherapy applications to relieve tension, pain and increase healing.

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NV111 Muscle Energy Technique*

Course Hours: 8 Hours

Course Description:

Students learn MET, or Muscle Energy Technique and how it’s used to lengthen shortened or spastic muscles, improve weakened ligaments, increase muscle strength and improve range of motion. Students also learn isometric contraction of muscles and resisted movement.

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Internship Requirements

Academic and Hands-On Experiences

Students enjoy the natural balance between academics and hands-on experiences. They are enrolled in coursework involving internship, in inquiry projects, and in mentoring programs. Several types of teaching methods will be used to address the variety of adult learning needs within the class. An apprenticeship model is emphasized. Collaborative, transformational, and critical thinking methods are interwoven through lecture, reflection, discussion, research, and hands on activities.

 

Internship Policies

Students must agree to and practice the following guidelines for their practice of massage as a student intern:

1.              Students will not set a price or collect any fees for their practice of massage.

2.              Students will not advertise or promote themselves as a licensed or certified professional therapist.

3.              Students will not practice massage on the general public unless in a supervised setting approved by NTC.

All Internship policies must be followed. 

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CPR/First Aid /10 Hours
Medical Terminology /40 Hours
Therapeutic Massage /30 Hours
Anatomy and Physiology: /65 Hours
Kinesiology: /65 Hours
Pathology: /40 Hours
Practice and Massage Theory /211 Hours
Sports Massage /44 Hours
Deep Tissue massage /30 Hours
Alternative Modalities /25 Hours
Ethics and Business /12 Hours
Chair Massage /10 Hours
Hydrotherapy and Spa /10 Hours
Muscle Energy Technique /8 Hours

Sours: https://www.novatrainingcenter.edu/program
What is a Nova? How Does It Compare to a Supernova?
25916BUS 100-001A3

  Tu Th  

8:00 a.m.-9:20 a.m.

2021-08-23Virtual and NOL - Real TimeCVClasses meet in real-time via Zoom on the days and times listed on your class schedule. Your instructor will facilitate live online lectures and discussions. Reliable internet access and a Zoom-capable device are required27636BUS 100-001L3

 M W   

9:35 a.m.-10:55 a.m.

2021-08-23LoudounPClasses meet on-campus, on the days, times, and location listed on the class schedule. Refer to the NOVA Website for current masking and social distancing policies. This course offers no-cost textbook materials: Electronic textbooks will be used and regular and reliable Internet is required.
OER-no cost textbooks26104BUS 100-001N3

 M W   

9:35 a.m.-10:55 a.m.

2021-08-23AnnandalePClasses meet on-campus, on the days, times, and location listed on the class schedule. Refer to the NOVA Website for current masking and social distancing policies.25937BUS 100-002A3

  Tu Th  

9:35 a.m.-10:55 a.m.

2021-08-23Virtual and NOL - Real TimeCVClasses meet in real-time via Zoom on the days and times listed on your class schedule. Your instructor will facilitate live online lectures and discussions. Reliable internet access and a Zoom-capable device are required26500BUS 100-002L3

 M W   

12:45 p.m.-2:05 p.m.

2021-08-23LoudounPClasses meet on-campus, on the days, times, and location listed on the class schedule. Refer to the NOVA Website for current masking and social distancing policies. This course offers no-cost textbook materials: Electronic textbooks will be used and regular and reliable Internet is required.
OER-no cost textbooks27333BUS 100-002M3

  Tu    

7:00 p.m.-10:05 p.m.

2021-08-23Virtual and NOL - Real TimeCVClasses meet in real-time via Zoom on the days and times listed on your class schedule. Your instructor will facilitate live online lectures and discussions. Reliable internet access and a Zoom-capable device are required.26128BUS 100-002N3

 M W   

11:10 a.m.-12:10 p.m.

2021-08-23AnnandalePClasses meet on-campus, on the days, times, and location listed on the class schedule. Refer to the NOVA Website for current masking and social distancing policies.26979BUS 100-002W3

 M W   

9:35 a.m.-10:55 a.m.

2021-08-23WoodbridgePClasses meet on-campus, on the days, times, and location listed on the class schedule. Refer to the NOVA Website for current masking and social distancing policies.25938BUS 100-003A3

 M W   

12:45 p.m.-2:05 p.m.

2021-08-23AlexandriaPClass meets on-campus, on the days, times, and location listed on the class schedule. Social distancing will be observed as per the CDC guidelines. All NOVA faculty, staff, students, and visitors are required to wear a face covering that covers the mouth and nose at all times while on College property, indoors or outdoors.42502BUS 100-004A3

  Tu    

6:30 p.m.-9:10 p.m.

2021-08-23Virtual and NOL - Real TimeCVClasses meet in real-time via Zoom on the days and times listed on your class schedule. Your instructor will facilitate live online lectures and discussions. Reliable internet access and a Zoom-capable device are required.26502BUS 100-004L3

 M W   

2:20 p.m.-3:40 p.m.

2021-08-23LoudounPClasses meet on-campus, on the days, times, and location listed on the class schedule. Refer to the NOVA Website for current masking and social distancing policies. This course offers no-cost textbook materials: Electronic textbooks will be used and regular and reliable Internet is required.
OER-no cost textbooks26220BUS 100-004N3

 M W   

2:20 p.m.-3:45 p.m.

2021-08-23AnnandalePClasses meet on-campus, on the days, times, and location listed on the class schedule. Refer to the NOVA Website for current masking and social distancing policies.26503BUS 100-005L3

  Tu Th  

12:45 p.m.-2:05 p.m.

2021-08-23Signal HillPClass meets at Signal Hill, on the days, times, and location listed on the class schedule. Refer to the NOVA Website for current masking and social distancing policies.26274BUS 100-006N3

  Tu Th  

9:35 a.m.-11:00 a.m.

2021-08-23AnnandalePClasses meet on-campus, on the days, times, and location listed on the class schedule. Refer to the NOVA Website for current masking and social distancing policies.27637BUS 100-007L3

  Tu Th  

2:20 p.m.-3:40 p.m.

2021-08-23Virtual and NOL - Real TimeCVClass meets in real-time via Zoom on the days and times listed on your class schedule. Your instructor will facilitate live online lectures and discussions. Reliable internet access and a Zoom-capable device are required26504BUS 100-008L3

 M     

7:00 p.m.-9:55 p.m.

2021-08-23Virtual and NOL - Real TimeCVClass meets in real-time via Zoom on the days and times listed on your class schedule. Your instructor will facilitate live online lectures and discussions. Reliable internet access and a Zoom-capable device are required27461BUS 100-008N3

  Tu Th  

12:45 p.m.-2:10 p.m.

2021-08-23AnnandalePClasses meet on-campus, on the days, times, and location listed on the class schedule. Refer to the NOVA Website for current masking and social distancing policies.26294BUS 100-010N3

  Tu Th  

2:20 p.m.-3:40 p.m.

2021-08-23AnnandalePClasses meet on-campus, on the days, times, and location listed on the class schedule. Refer to the NOVA Website for current masking and social distancing policies.26273BUS 100-015N3

   W   

6:30 p.m.-9:35 p.m.

2021-08-23Virtual and NOL - Real TimeCVClasses meet in real-time via Zoom on the days and times listed on your class schedule. Your instructor will facilitate live online lectures and discussions. Reliable internet access and a Zoom-capable device are required.26810BUS 100-01YM3

 M     

9:35 a.m.-10:55 a.m.

2021-08-23ManassasPHybrid Course
Honors Option
50% or more of the time you will meet your class in person on campus; you are expected to attend class in person on the days and times listed on your schedule. For the rest of the time, instruction is done online, independently, on your own time (following the course syllabus and due dates), via CANVAS. Reliable internet access and a computer are required.28684BUS 100-020N3

      Sa

9:35 a.m.-12:30 p.m.

2021-08-23Virtual and NOL - Real TimeCVClasses meet in real-time via Zoom on the days and times listed on your class schedule. Your instructor will facilitate live online lectures and discussions. Reliable internet access and a Zoom-capable device are required.39765BUS 100-03YW3

 M     

8:00 a.m.-9:45 a.m.

2021-09-07Virtual and NOL - Real TimeCVIn this totally remote format, your class never meets on campus. 50% of class time is live streamed via Zoom on the days and times listed on your class schedule. 50% of class work is completed online, independently, on your own time (following the course syllabus and due dates) via CANVAS. All students are expected to attend class virtually on the days and times listed on your schedule. Reliable internet access and a computer are required.
Hybrid Course28726BUS 100-040A3

   W   

6:30 p.m.-10:00 p.m.

2021-09-07Virtual and NOL - Real TimeCVClasses meet in real-time via Zoom on the days and times listed on your class schedule. Your instructor will facilitate live online lectures and discussions. Reliable internet access and a Zoom-capable device are required
Thirteen Week26467BUS 100-040L3

  Tu    

6:30 p.m.-10:00 p.m.

2021-09-07Virtual and NOL - Real TimeCVClasses meet in real-time via Zoom on the days and times listed on your class schedule. Your instructor will facilitate live online lectures and discussions. Reliable internet access and a Zoom-capable device are required.
Thirteen Week39099BUS 100-040M3

 M     

9:35 a.m.-1:05 p.m.

2021-09-07ManassasPClasses meet on-campus, on the days, times, and location listed on the class schedule. Refer to the NOVA Website for current masking and social distancing policies.28727BUS 100-041A3

    Th  

6:30 p.m.-10:00 p.m.

2021-09-07AlexandriaPClass meets on-campus, on the days, times, and location listed on the class schedule. Social distancing will be observed as per the CDC guidelines. All NOVA faculty, staff, students, and visitors are required to wear a face covering that covers the mouth and nose at all times while on College property, indoors or outdoors.
Thirteen Week26980BUS 100-04YW3

    Th  

12:45 p.m.-2:10 p.m.

2021-08-23WoodbridgePThis is a Hyflex and Hybrid class . HyFlex (Hybrid-Flexible) is a course design model that integrates components of traditional and hybrid learning into a course structure that gives students the option of attending sessions in the classroom, participating remotely, or both. Students can change their mode of attendance weekly or by topic, according to need or preference. Refer to the NOVA Website for current masking and social distancing policies when attending class in person.
Hybrid Course41996BUS 100-05YW3

    Th  

12:45 p.m.-2:10 p.m.

2021-08-23WoodbridgeCVThis is a Hyflex and Hybrid class . HyFlex (Hybrid-Flexible) is a course design model that integrates components of traditional and hybrid learning into a course structure that gives students the option of attending sessions in the classroom, participating remotely, or both. Students can change their mode of attendance weekly or by topic, according to need or preference. Refer to the NOVA Website for current masking and social distancing policies when attending class in person.
Hybrid Course26445BUS 100-07YN3

  Tu    

11:10 a.m.-12:35 p.m.

2021-08-23AnnandalePOER-no cost textbooks
Hybrid Course
50% or more of the time you will meet your class in person on campus; you are expected to attend class in person on the days and times listed on your schedule. For the rest of the time, instruction is done online, independently, on your own time (following the course syllabus and due dates), via CANVAS. Reliable internet access and a computer are required. Refer to the NOVA Website for current masking and social distancing policies.38827BUS 100-080L3

 M W   

7:00 p.m.-9:55 p.m.

2021-10-19Virtual and NOL - Real TimeCVClass meets in real-time via Zoom on the days and times listed on your class schedule. Your instructor will facilitate live online lectures and discussions. Reliable internet access and a Zoom-capable device are required.
2nd 7 Week26443BUS 100-09YN3

  Tu    

12:45 p.m.-2:10 p.m.

2021-08-23Virtual and NOL - Real TimeCVIn this totally remote format, your class never meets on campus. 50% of class time is live streamed via Zoom on the days and times listed on your class schedule. 50% of class work is completed online, independently, on your own time (following the course syllabus and due dates) via CANVAS. All students are expected to attend class virtually on the days and times listed on your schedule. Reliable internet access and a computer are required.
Hybrid Course28112BUS 100-16YN3

    Th  

11:10 a.m.-12:35 p.m.

2021-08-23Virtual and NOL - Real TimeCVOER-no cost textbooks
Hybrid Course
In this totally remote format, your class never meets on campus. 50% of class time is live streamed via Zoom on the days and times listed on your class schedule. 50% of class work is completed online, independently, on your own time (following the course syllabus and due dates) via CANVAS. All students are expected to attend class virtually on the days and times listed on your schedule. Reliable internet access and a computer are required.26129BUS 100-17YN3

     F 

11:10 a.m.-12:30 p.m.

2021-08-23Virtual and NOL - Real TimeCVOER-no cost textbooks
Hybrid Course
In this totally remote format, your class never meets on campus. 50% of class time is live streamed via Zoom on the days and times listed on your class schedule. 50% of class work is completed online, independently, on your own time (following the course syllabus and due dates) via CANVAS. All students are expected to attend class virtually on the days and times listed on your schedule. Reliable internet access and a computer are required.45052BUS 100-20YA3

      Sa

9:30 a.m.-12:10 p.m.

2021-08-23Virtual and NOL - Real TimeCVHybrid Course
Weekend Course
1st 7 Week
In this totally remote format, your class never meets on campus. 50% of class time is live streamed via Zoom on the days and times listed on your class schedule. 50% of class work is completed online, independently, on your own time (following the course syllabus and due dates) via CANVAS. All students are expected to attend class virtually on the days and times listed on your schedule. Reliable internet access and a computer are required.28732BUS 100-41YM3

     F 

7:00 p.m.-8:45 p.m.

2021-09-07Virtual and NOL - Real TimeCVIn this totally remote format, your class never meets on campus. 50% of class time is live streamed via Zoom on the days and times listed on your class schedule. 50% of class work is completed online, independently, on your own time (following the course syllabus and due dates) via CANVAS. All students are expected to attend class virtually on the days and times listed on your schedule. Reliable internet access and a computer are required.28683BUS 100-41YN3

  Tu    

6:30 p.m.-8:25 p.m.

2021-09-07Virtual and NOL - Real TimeCVHybrid Course
Thirteen Week
In this totally remote format, your class never meets on campus. 50% of class time is live streamed via Zoom on the days and times listed on your class schedule. 50% of class work is completed online, independently, on your own time (following the course syllabus and due dates) via CANVAS. All students are expected to attend class virtually on the days and times listed on your schedule. Reliable internet access and a computer are required.29067BUS 100-60YW3

   W   

6:00 p.m.-8:55 p.m.

2021-08-23WoodbridgeP50% or more of the time you will meet your class in person on campus; you are expected to attend class in person on the days and times listed on your schedule. For the rest of the time, instruction is done online, independently, on your own time (following the course syllabus and due dates), via CANVAS. Reliable internet access and a computer are required. Refer to the NOVA Website for current masking and social distancing policies when on campus.
Hybrid Course45489BUS 100-80YA3

   W   

9:30 a.m.-12:10 p.m.

2021-10-19Virtual and NOL - Real TimeCVHybrid Course
2nd 7 Week
In this totally remote format, your class never meets on campus. 50% of class time is live streamed via Zoom on the days and times listed on your class schedule. 50% of class work is completed online, independently, on your own time (following the course syllabus and due dates) via CANVAS. All39797BUS 100-81YW3

  Tu    

5:30 p.m.-8:35 p.m.

2021-10-19Quantico 200808P50% or more of the time you will meet your class in person on campus; you are expected to attend class in person on the days and times listed on your schedule. For the rest of the time, instruction is done online, independently, on your own time (following the course syllabus and due dates), via CANVAS. Reliable internet access and a computer are required. Refer to the NOVA Website for current masking and social distancing policies when on campus.
Hybrid Course
This class will meet at the Quantico Lifelong Learning Education Center, 3088 Roan Street, Quantico, VA 22134. For base access, call NOVA Quantico Office at 703-640-6303.51635BUS 100-82YW3

  Tu    

5:30 p.m.-8:35 p.m.

2021-10-19Quantico 200808PThis class is held on Quantico Marine Base
Hybrid Course26230BUS 100-90YN3

   W   

5:00 p.m.-7:55 p.m.

2021-08-23Virtual and NOL - Real TimeCVHybrid Course
OER-no cost textbooks
1st 7 Week
In this totally remote format, your class never meets on campus. 50% of class time is live streamed via Zoom on the days and times listed on your class schedule. 50% of class work is completed online, independently, on your own time (following the course syllabus and due dates) via CANVAS. All students are expected to attend class virtually on the days and times listed on your schedule. Reliable internet access and a computer are required.42393BUS 100-E05M3

       

0:00 a.m.-0:00 a.m.

2021-08-23Virtual and NOLWWOnline course offered by NOVA Online. Starts August 23.42395BUS 100-E06W3

       

0:00 a.m.-0:00 a.m.

2021-08-23Virtual and NOLWWOnline course offered by NOVA Online. Starts August 23.42396BUS 100-E07A3

       

0:00 a.m.-0:00 a.m.

2021-08-23Virtual and NOLWWOnline course offered by NOVA Online. Starts August 23.42397BUS 100-E08N3

       

0:00 a.m.-0:00 a.m.

2021-08-23Virtual and NOLWWOnline course offered by NOVA Online. Starts August 23.42398BUS 100-E40A3

       

0:00 a.m.-0:00 a.m.

2021-08-23Virtual and NOLWWOnline course offered by NOVA Online. This is a fast-paced accelerated 1st 7-week course. Starts August 23.42399BUS 100-E41L3

       

0:00 a.m.-0:00 a.m.

2021-08-23Virtual and NOLWWOnline course offered by NOVA Online. This is a fast-paced accelerated 1st 7-week course. Starts August 23.42400BUS 100-E42N3

       

0:00 a.m.-0:00 a.m.

2021-08-23Virtual and NOLWWOnline course offered by NOVA Online. This is a fast-paced accelerated 1st 7-week course. Starts August 23.42402BUS 100-E50W3

       

0:00 a.m.-0:00 a.m.

2021-09-07Virtual and NOLWW2nd twelve-week online course offered by NOVA Online. Starts September 7.27856BUS 100-E55L3

       

0:00 a.m.-0:00 a.m.

2021-09-07Virtual and NOLWWOnline course offered by NOVA Online. This is a fast-paced accelerated 2nd 7-week course. Starts September 7.50902BUS 100-E80L3

       

0:00 a.m.-0:00 a.m.

2021-10-19Virtual and NOLWWOnline course offered by NOVA Online. This is a fast-paced accelerated 4th 7-week course. Starts October 19.51622BUS 100-E81W3

       

0:00 a.m.-0:00 a.m.

2021-10-19Virtual and NOLWWOnline course offered by NOVA Online. This is a fast-paced accelerated 4th 7-week course. Starts October 19.42404BUS 100-E82L3

       

0:00 a.m.-0:00 a.m.

2021-10-19Virtual and NOLWWOnline course offered by NOVA Online. This is a fast-paced accelerated 4th 7-week course. Starts October 19.42406BUS 100-E83L3

       

0:00 a.m.-0:00 a.m.

2021-10-19Virtual and NOLWWOnline course offered by NOVA Online. This is a fast-paced accelerated 4th 7-week course. Starts October 19.
Sours: https://courses.vccs.edu/colleges/nova/courses/BUS100-Introduction%20to%20Business

Description nova course

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Boldly NOVA

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