Jan 21st, By Dr.
Students will develop essential skills needed to be successful in a doctoral program.
Foundations of theory and practice in doctoral studies will be taught. Students will gain scholarly and professional writing skills in the context of their discipline.
Dissertation structure and process will be introduced. Students will also complete their first colloquia as part of the course requirements. GRAD - Colloquium I 1 The doctoral colloquium is designed to build a community and ensure that learners have the support, motivation and guidance necessary to succeed in their doctoral programs.
This first colloquia will also provide students with an overview of the doctoral program expectations, coursework sequence, doctoral student support services, as well as comprehensive exam and dissertation requirements.
The first colloquium is designed to establish a learning community and graduate culture for the doctoral students at Franklin University. The doctoral colloquium will be held at the University's main campus in facilities that provide appropriate online interaction for out-of-state and international students.
A book fee may be included in your tuition charges for required course materials. GRAD - Colloquium II 1 The doctoral colloquium is designed to build a community and ensure that learners have the support, motivation and guidance necessary to succeed in their doctoral programs.
The second colloquia will aid students in their transition from coursework to doctoral candidacy. Students will be oriented to the process and requirements for the upcoming comprehensive exam.
In addition, they will begin to plan how to navigate and fulfill the requirements of the dissertation process. In addition, students will continue to build their learning network and community through this experience.
Topics will include basic statistical terminology, statistical graphs, numerical summaries of data, probability concepts and distributions, and sampling distributions. The course is designed to integrate the use of SAS with the aforementioned concepts and to provide opportunities to interpret its outputs.
MATH - Applied Statistics 3 Applications of statistical techniques and methods will be explored, including fundamental statistical tests for central values, variances and categorical variables; regression analysis and general linear model.
The emphasis will be on selecting and applying the appropriate statistical techniques as well as interpretation and reporting of results with the use of a major statistical software. The course is also designed to provide numerous opportunities to critique statistical techniques commonly used in empirical research articles.
Students will be taught how to construct new theories, connect research theory and design to application and practice in the organization. This course will begin to prepare students to identify a research problem, conduct a literature review, and select appropriate research methodology for their dissertation.
Issues of research ethics will be discussed. The course is designed to broaden and deepen student understanding of advanced statistics in multivariate techniques. The emphasis of the course is on practical application of concepts learnt.
To this end, the course is developed to balance theory and application and provides numerous opportunities for application to practical problems.
Students will also complete their second colloquia. This course leads students on an in depth treatment of qualitative research methodology, exploring its theoretical underpinnings and associated methods for design, data collection, interpretation, and reporting of results.
Ethics are emphasized for each stage of research. This course will guide students to develop the methodology and data analysis for their dissertation proposal and research.
Students will also complete their second colloquia if they had not enrolled in GRAD This course focuses on the utilization of epidemiologic studies and techniques as a basis for organizational policy and administrative decision-making.
Students will examine the connection between organizational leadership and social health. Students will create and recommend organizational strategies that enhance organizational, community, and global health.
Students will examine the impact of existing health policies on healthcare organizations, providers and patients. Students will develop skills to influence and change existing healthcare policies.
Students will also create and propose a new healthcare policy. Students will determine the financial status of a healthcare organization and create strategic plans to sustain healthcare services. This course will also explore the various concepts driving healthcare economics. This course will also critique the use of organizational supplies, human resources, and technology.
Students will compare and contrast several process improvement models with the goal of improving organizational efficiency, patient safety, and service quality.Global leaders must match fine words on migration with urgent action. In this package we examine how GE undertook the massive task of transitioning from a classic conglomerate to a global technology-driven company.
Mar 04, · On his third day in office, US President Donald Trump honoured his election campaign promise to take the United States out of the Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP).
The move left allies and partners across the Pacific in Asia shell-shocked and may well come to be seen as the turning point in US global. Participants enroll in a specialized track that provides learning experiences within that defined area of interest.
GCTS offers a variety of tracks at any given time on one of the Seminary campuses (South Hamilton MA, Boston MA, or Charlotte NC). 1. Foreword by David Cameron, Prime Minister of the United Kingdom. Corruption is the cancer at the heart of so many of our problems in the world today.
For much of the 20 th century, ideological discussions and debates have centered on liberal versus conservative, left versus right. No longer. The ideological divide of the 21 st century is emerging as globalism versus nationalism.
Since the end of World War II, global integration and technological progress have fueled a new world order centered on free trade, open borders and interdependent.