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FAQ

Is there a way to not take College Algebra if your major is International Relations?
It all depends upon the college or university that you choose, and the CORE requirements to move up to get your B.A. or B.S., this you can read about in the different school catalogs online. Your English, History, and LANGUAGES will be far more useful to you. For example, Stanford, one of our finest schools says “Email: internationalrelations@stanford.edu Web Site: http://internationalrelations.stanford.eduCourses offered by the Program in International Relations (IR) are listed under the subject code INTNLREL on the Stanford Bulletin's ExploreCourses web site.The Program in International Relations offers an undergraduate Bachelor of Arts program, an honors program, and a minor in International Relations.Mission of the Undergraduate Program in International RelationsThe undergraduate program in International Relations is an interdisciplinary undergraduate major allowing students to explore how global, regional and domestic factors influence relations between actors on the world stage. The program equips students with the skills and knowledge necessary to analyze choices and challenges that arise in this arena. IR majors pursue study in world politics, including courses in political science, economics, history, and language, focusing on issues such as international security, political economy, economic development, and democratization. Students must spend at least one quarter overseas. The major prepares students for careers in government and the corporate sector, and for admission into graduate programs in law, business, economics, and political science.Learning Outcomes (Undergraduate)The program expects its undergraduate majors to be able to demonstrate the following learning outcomes. These learning outcomes are used in evaluating students and the Program in International Relations. Students are expected to demonstrate:understanding of core knowledge necessary to understand contemporary world politics.ability to analyze international issues and draw correct inferences using qualitative and/or quantitative analysis.ability to write clearly and persuasively, communicating ideas clearly.ability to evaluate theory and critique research within the discipline.Coterminal Programs in Related FieldsIt is possible for students majoring in International Relations to work simultaneously for a coterminal master’s degree in a number of related fields. Coterminal students should consult advisers in both departments or programs to ensure that they fulfill the degree requirements in both fields. For information on the M.A. program in International Policy Studies, see the “International Policy Studies” section in this bulletin. University requirements for the coterminal M.A. are described in the "Coterminal Degrees" section of this bulletin. For University coterminal degree program rules and University application forms, see the Publications and Online Guides web site.Honors ProgramThe International Relations honors program offers qualified students the opportunity to conduct a major independent research project under faculty guidance. Such a project requires a high degree of initiative and dedication, significant amounts of time and energy, and demonstrated skills in research and writing.In their junior year, students should consult with prospective honors advisers, choose the courses that provide academic background in their areas of inquiry, and demonstrate an ability to conduct independent research. Students can also select to complete an Interdisciplinary honors thesis with other programs on campus.Prerequisites for participation include a 3.5 grade point average (GPA), a strong overall academic record, good academic standing, successful experience in writing a research paper, and submission of an acceptable thesis proposal. Students should submit their honors thesis proposal late in Winter Quarter of the junior year; please check with IR office for the exact deadline.Students are required to enroll in INTNLREL 200A International Relations Honors Field Research, in Spring Quarter of their junior year and should consider participating in Bing Honors College. In their senior year, honors students must enroll in INTNLREL 200B International Relations Honors Seminar in Autumn Quarter, INTNLREL 200C IR Honors Thesis Writing in Winter Quarter, and in research units through INTNLREL 198 Senior Thesis each quarter of their senior year (Autumn, Winter, and Spring) with their faculty adviser. Honors students present a formal defense of their theses in mid-May. Students must receive at least a grade of ‘B+• in order to graduate with honors in International Relations.”William and Mary has this:“A major in International Relations includes courses from at least three departments. A detailed description of the degree program is provided below. The program does not currently offer a minor. In all cases, students should take Government 204, Economics 101 and 102, and History 192 as soon as possible. This ensures that they are prepared to take INRL 300 during their sophomore year.The International Relations major requires a minimum of thirty seven credits selected from the options listed under Parts A, B, C, D, and E below In choosing courses, students are encouraged to work with their advisors to achieve an appropriate degree of substantive coherence across disciplines and analytical approaches. For example, a student might combine History 182 (African History) in Part E with Anthropology 335 (Peoples and Cultures of Africa) under Part C. Such choices should also be taken into consideration by the student in selecting the language(s) used to fulfill the language co-requisite.Major Writing Requirement (MWR). The major writing requirement may be satisfied by upon completions of the capstone course, internship, independent study or honors project.Major Computer Proficiency Requirement (CPR). International Relations majors may satisfy the computing proficiency computer proficiency by succesfully completing the concentration methods course requirements.Part A: Core Curriculum (7 courses)Part A represents the core of the IR major, and includes basic requirements in Government, Economics, and History. All courses must be taken, and no substitutions are allowed. Prerequisites in (parentheses).GOVT 154/204: Introduction to International PoliticsGOVT 328: International Political Economy (GOVT 154/204)GOVT 329: International Security (GOVT 154/204)ECON 475: International Trade Theory and Policy (ECON 101, 102, 303)ECON 476: International Finance Open Econ Macro (ECON 101, 102, 304)HIST 192: Global History since 1500INRL 300: IR in Disciplinary Perspective (GOVT 204/GOVT 150W-01 and -03, HIST 192, ECON 101/102). You should take this course during your sophomore year.Part B: Methods (1 course)Part B includes courses designed to familiarize students with the basic methodological tools of disciplines contributing to the IR major. This course meets the Major Computer Proficiency requirement. Students who intend to write an Honors thesis In IR should select the methods course that provides the necessary tools to complete the thesis. It may be fulfilled with any of the following courses:BUAD 231: StatisticsGOVT 301: Research MethodsGOVT 302: Quantitative MethodsGOVT 307: Political Polling and Survey AnalysisECON 307: Principles and Methods of StatisticsPSYC 302: Experimental Methods (201, 202, 301prerequisites, 302L co-req.)SOCL 352: Methods of Social Research (Soc 250)SOCL 353: Social Statistics (Soc 250 or consent)Part C: Social and Cultural Contexts (1 course)Part C emphasizes the role that social and cultural contexts play in international relations, and exposes students to relevant disciplinary approaches. Students may fulfill part C with any of the following courses:ANTH 330: Caribbean Cultures (ANTH 202)ANTH 335: Peoples and Cultures of AfricaANTH 338: Native Cultures of Latin AmericaGOVT 311: European Political Systems (GOV 203)GOVT 312: Politics of Developing Countries (GOV 203)GOVT 334: Russian and Post-Soviet PoliticsGOVT 335: Politics of Eastern EuropeGOVT 336: Governments and Politics of China and JapanGOVT 337: Politics in AfricaGOVT 338: Latin American Politics and GovernmentGOVT 339: Middle Eastern Political SystemsHIST 380: West AfricaHIST 300: The CaribbeanHIST 304: BrazilHIST 305: History of MexicoHIST 325: Race, Culture, and Modernization in South AfricaHIST 328: Modern Japanese HistoryHIST 329: Modern Chinese HistoryHIST 330: America and China: US-China Relations since 1784HIST 332: Modern Korean HistoryHIST 340: Maroon SocietiesHIST 370: History of BritainHIST 373: East Central EuropeHIST 378: The History of RussiaHIST 384: The History of GermanySOCL 312: Comparative SociologySOCL 313: Globalization and International DevelopmentPart D: Capstone (1 course)To fulfill part D, each student must successfully complete an independent research project. This course meets the Major Writing Requirement. This requirement may be met by completing one of the following:INRL 495-496: Senior Honors in International RelationsINRL 480: Independent Study in International Relations400-level seminar in contributing department (approved IR topics only)Three credit directed internship in contributing department (approved IR topic only, and must not be Pass/Fail)Part E: Electives (2 courses)IR majors may choose any two courses from the list below, provided that no more than nine of the twelve total courses required for the concentration may come from the economics and/or government department. All the courses in Part C listed above can also count as Part E courses.ANTH 475: Globalization, Democratization and Neo-nationalismsANTH 476: National Formations and Postcolonial IdentitiesBUAD 417: International Banking and Trade Financing (Buad 203, Econ 101, 102)ECON 342: Global Economic History (Econ 101, 102)ECON 382: Comparative Economics (Econ 101, 102)ECON 400: Economics of Immigration--Econ 400:03 (Econ 303, 304)ECON 474: Seminar in International Economic Integration (ECON 303 304, and 475)ECON 483: Development Economics (ECON 303, 304)ECON 484: Economics of Growth (ECON 303, 304)GOVT 310: Game Theory and PoliticsGOVT 322: Global Environmental Governance (Gov 204)GOVT 324: U. S. Foreign PolicyGOVT 325: International Organization (GOVT 204)GOVT 326: International Law (GOVT 204)GOVT 327: Intermediate International Relations Theory (GOVT 204)GOVT 330: Politics of European Cooperation (GOVT 204)GOVT 391: Topics in Government (International Relations topics only)GOVT 433: Theories of the International SystemGOVT 482: Geostrategic ThoughtHIST 131: Survey of Latin American History to 1824HIST 132: Survey of Latin American History, 1824 to presentHIST 142: Survey of East Asian Civilization, 1600 to presentHIST 161: History of South AsiaHIST 172: The Modern Middle East II (1798-present)HIST 182: African HistoryHIST 211: Topics in History (only approved IR topics)HIST 212: Topics in History (only approved IR topics)HIST 223: Pacific WarHIST 241: European History, 1815-1914HIST 242: European History, 1914-1945HIST 243: Europe Since 1945HIST 311: Topics in History (only approved IR topics)HIST 312: Topics in History (only approved IR topics)HIST 319: The Nuclear WorldHIST 431: United States Immigration HistoryHIST 433: U.S. Foreign Relations, 1763-1900HIST 434: U.S. Foreign Relations, 1900-presentHIST 435: America and VietnamHIST 490/491: Topics in History (International Relations topics only)HIST 490C/491C: Senior Colloquia in History (International Relations topics only)INRL 390: Topics in International RelationsINRL 480: Independent StudyINRL 495-496: Senior HonorsPSYC 470: Topics in Psychology: Psychology of Peacekeeping (instructor permission required)RELG 323: Warfare and EthicsSOCL 408: Migration in Global ContextSOCL 427: Globalization and the EnvironmentSOCL 430: Comparative Studies in Gender and WorkSecond Language RequirementThe IR major requires intermediate proficiency in a modern language other than the native language of the student. The student can meet this requirement in two ways:Continuation of the modern foreign language used by the student to meet the College requirement to three courses above the level of 202. The courses must be taught in the target language.Starting a second modern language in addition to the modern language used to meet the College requirement. The student must achieve the 202 level in both of the languages, and one course over the 202 level in one of the languages. The courses must be taught in the target language.Please note that 203 is a combined version of 201-202, allowing you to take both of these classes in one semester. It is only equivalent to 202, however, and does not count as a course above the level of 202.”
Can a employer take back salary given during bench period on H1B visa?
As Abhinav Jagetia stated, it is illegal for an employer to take back salary given during bench period on H1B visa. It is your salary and you must be paid ALL THE TIME while you are on H-1B. Period.What I would do is the following:Next time your employer asks you to return the “bench period salary” back, request him to send you an email (from an official email address). Most of the time “desi” consulting firms will do such request via phone. Having an evidence that they requested the salary back is an important step.Find a legit employer AS SOON AS POSSIBLE.Once you get your H-1B transfer process, now it is all your choice. You can file a complaint report with the Department of Labor (they have zero tolerance towards this type of behavior now a days and they will kick the employer ass). Or you can just threaten him that you will report to the Department of Labor if he doesn’t stop harassing you. The choice is yours.the important part is you find another employer ASAP because the current one may cancel your H-1B out of fear that you will report them to the Department of Labor.
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