BA International Relations and Diplomacy

The International Relations and Diplomacy major at ISC is one of the leading disciplines in the field of political science that is unique in teaching international relations and diplomacy subjects in an academic and specialized manner. In this field, it seeks to graduate scientifically and practically qualified cadres to work internally and externally. The college [...]

The International Relations and Diplomacy major at ISC is one of the leading disciplines in the field of political science that is unique in teaching international relations and diplomacy subjects in an academic and specialized manner. In this field, it seeks to graduate scientifically and practically qualified cadres to work internally and externally.
The college adopts the credit hour system, distributed over four academic years as a minimum and as a maximum of seven years; With two compulsory annual semesters (first and second). The study plan in force in the college includes an integrated branch, which is: International Relations and Diplomacy.

Key features of the course

  • Developing a study plan in harmony with the surrounding environment and the needs of the labor market, and offering courses related to the formation and preservation of the student’s national identity.
  • Providing students with theoretical and applied scientific knowledge that helps them understand and overcome the challenges of the times.
  • Rehabilitation of specialized national frameworks that are familiar with local, regional and international issues, and are able to deal with them effectively and on a scientific basis.
  • Providing the labor market with cadres specialized in the field of international relations, especially in the field of diplomatic and consular work and working with international organizations, media institutions, research centers, companies and private institutions.
  •  Continuously developing the mechanism and culture of scientific research in the field of international relations.
  • Constructive scientific cooperation with all higher institutes, colleges and universities that are interested in international and diplomatic relations, and follow-up to specialized scientific conferences and symposiums.

The first stage

1
Principles of Political Science

The course aims to give the student a general idea about the concept of political science, research methods and political analysis, the state in terms of its foundations and the various theories to explain its inception, and it also examines the phenomenon of sovereignty, the role of law in the state, the limits of political control and the functions of the state, and it also gives a simplified idea of the development of political thought The most important doctrines and political ideologies.                                                                                   

Among the inputs to the curriculum are: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, preferences and interests, the philosophy of society, its values, hopes and aspirations. As for the curriculum outcomes, they are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.                                                                                        


2
Introduction to International Relations

The course introduces international relations and the effective forces in those relations, and then focuses on some of the main issues in international relations such as international coordination, international conflict and integration.          

Among the inputs to the curriculum are: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, preferences and interests, the philosophy of society, its values, hopes and aspirations. As for the curriculum outcomes, they are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.                                                              

3
Introduction to the science of law

The course studies the general definition of the law, its origins and origins, the characteristics of the legal base, in addition to the sections of law, the sources of the legal base and the general theory of the right, the definitions of the right, its types, sources and elements, the place of the right and the use of the right.                                                                          

Among the inputs to the curriculum are: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, preferences and interests, the philosophy of society, its values, hopes and aspirations. As for the curriculum outcomes, they are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.                                                             

4
Introduction to distance learning

The course “Introduction to Distance Learning” deals with the difference between classroom teaching and distance learning, whether technically resulting from the use of new tools, or in terms of student and supervisor duties and methods of work. At the end of this course, the student should be able to: 1. Know distance learning and its difference from distance education or e-learning; 2. Distinguish the difference between virtual learning and formal education; 3. Mastering virtual learning tools; 4. Know the duties of the student and the duties of the supervisor in virtual learning.

5
Foreign Language (1)

The course deals with training in the skills of speaking and writing, and adopts the method of communication and conversation in teaching, during which the basic principles of grammar and vocabulary are reviewed, especially those that the Arabic-speaking finds difficulty in learning.                    

Among the inputs to the curriculum are: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, preferences and interests, the philosophy of society, its values, hopes and aspirations. As for the curriculum outcomes, they are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.                                                               

6
Computer

The course is an introduction to the basic concepts of computers, the hardware and software components of the computer, the MS-DOS operating system, the Windows operating system, the Word word processor, the Excel spreadsheet program, and the PowerPoint program, in addition to the Internet and the role of information systems in institutions and their use in departments.                                                                                                        

Among the inputs to the curriculum are: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, preferences and interests, the philosophy of society, its values, hopes and aspirations. As for the curriculum outcomes, they are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.                                                             

7
Research Methods in Political Science

The course aims to train students to prepare research in political science, by identifying the most important steps of the research process, such as the research problem, scientific hypotheses, concepts and variables, methods of data collection, tools for data analysis, reaching conclusions and generalizations, in addition to introducing the most important approaches used In the field of political science.                                                                                       

Among the inputs to the curriculum are: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, preferences and interests, the philosophy of society, its values, hopes and aspirations. As for the curriculum outcomes, they are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.                                                             

8
Principles of economics

The course studies the economic problem with its two sides of needs and resources, then deals with methods of solving the economic problem using the theories of marginal advantage and scarcity. It also studies economic concepts such as production, income and consumption, in addition to the role of money in the economy.                                                         

Among the inputs to the curriculum are: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, preferences and interests, the philosophy of society, its values, hopes and aspirations. As for the curriculum outcomes, they are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.                                                             

9
Foreign Policy Theory

The course deals with the concepts and tools of foreign policy, the development of this policy under the international system in accordance with theories that deal with foreign policy, and studies the relationship between the state’s structure and political leadership, the domestic and international situation and their impact on foreign policy.           

Among the inputs to the curriculum are: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, preferences and interests, the philosophy of society, its values, hopes and aspirations. As for the curriculum outcomes, they are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.

10
History of the modern and contemporary

The course aims to introduce the way in which the Arab world was subjected to the Ottoman occupation, and the results that resulted from this occupation at all levels, then it presents the indications for the emergence of the Arab awakening, which achieved the first political independence for the Arab world, with a focus on the plots made by the Arab world that made it lose its independence In favor of the new occupiers, up to the second independence, and then presenting the most important historical political events after the independence period.      

Among the inputs to the curriculum are: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, preferences and interests, the philosophy of society, its values, hopes and aspirations. As for the curriculum outcomes, they are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes

11
The theory of international relations

The course aims to study basic concepts and theories and contemporary approaches in international relations, especially new approaches within the framework of liberal and realistic schools, radical theories, decision-making theories and critical theories, and the extent of the theory’s relevance to contemporary international policies, as well as interest in developing critical capabilities comparing prevailing perspectives and considering the possibilities of perspectives. New, especially in light of the challenges after the end of the Cold World War and globalization, which are raised before the theory of international relations.                                                                                                                          Among the inputs to the curriculum are: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, preferences and interests, the philosophy of society, its values, hopes and aspirations. As for the curriculum outcomes, they are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.                                                               

12
Human rights and public freedoms

The course aims to gain knowledge of the historical background of human rights. Constitutions and the protection of human rights. The crisis of public rights and freedoms in contemporary political and global systems, and the political, social, economic and technical reasons for this crisis. Evaluate the role and activities of international organizations in protecting human rights.                                                                                                       

Among the inputs to the curriculum are: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, preferences and interests, the philosophy of society, its values, hopes and aspirations. As for the curriculum outcomes, they are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.

13
Political sociology

The course aims to clarify the relationship between politics and society, and presents to define political sociology, its fields, and its history, the classic and contemporary vision of elite theories, and the study of power building, along with presenting the concepts of a comparative study of political systems, and giving an overview of political systems in the third world.          

Among the inputs to the curriculum are: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, preferences and interests, the philosophy of society, its values, hopes and aspirations. As for the curriculum outcomes, they are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.                                                             

14
Political psychology

The course aims to introduce the student to the relationship of psychology to political science, by reviewing the school's psychological theories and their impact on political behavior, and enabling the student to analyze political phenomena from a psychological perspective, which entails studying the phenomenon of power, power, political leadership, international politics, political participation and political violence And trying to explain political decisions from the perspective of psychological analysis of the individual.                 

Among the inputs to the curriculum are: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, preferences and interests, the philosophy of society, its values, hopes and aspirations. As for the curriculum outcomes, they are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.

15
The ancient and mediating political thought

 The course aims to develop a theoretical framework for the study of political thought, as a product of the human political heritage in terms of concept and origin, and the relationship between it and political theory and philosophy, and to study the products of human political thought in the most important ancient civilizations such as Chinese, Indian and Arab, with a focus on Greek and Western Christian thought.                                         

Among the inputs to the curriculum are: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, preferences and interests, the philosophy of society, its values, hopes and aspirations. As for the curriculum outcomes, they are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.

16
Political geography

The course deals with research methods in geopolitics and geopolitics, the components of natural, human and economic states, and their impact on the effectiveness of the state and its regional and international role, in addition to traditional geostrategic theories and their impact on the policies of major countries and other world countries, as well as geopolitical developments after the Cold War and its modern concepts, and enhancing the material in aspects Applied in the political geography of the countries of the Middle East, border issues and regional conflicts, the geopolitical view of the Arab world, and the effect of geography on internal and external policies.  

Among the inputs to the curriculum are: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, preferences and interests, the philosophy of society, its values, hopes and aspirations. As for the curriculum outcomes, they are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.                                                             

The second stage

1
Modern and contemporary political thought

The course aims to study political thought in the stage of the emergence of nation-states, then in the stages of capitalism and socialism with its various intellectual, national, philosophical, Nazi and anarchist currents, with a focus on recent changes in political thought such as the theory of globalization and the intellectual frameworks of the new international order.

Among the inputs to the curriculum are: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, preferences and interests, the philosophy of society, its values, hopes and aspirations. As for the curriculum outcomes, they are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.                                                               

2
Public international law

The course deals with introducing general international law, its characteristics, its sources, and its people, with the definition of the international legal system, and its relationship with national legal systems. The course focuses on studying the state within the framework of the international legal system with the consequent issues such as international borders, recognition of states and governments, international responsibility, and inheritance. International.

Among the inputs to the curriculum are: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, preferences and interests, the philosophy of society, its values, hopes and aspirations. As for the curriculum outcomes, they are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.    

3
Foreign Language (2)

The course is considered a complement to the course (Foreign Language 1), where the student is trained in conversation skills that include: conversation on topics related to daily normal life, exchange of views on various topics, giving information, short rhetoric, giving and taking information, comprehension, and commenting on news And reports (written and spoken).  

Among the inputs to the curriculum are: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, preferences and interests, the philosophy of society, its values, hopes and aspirations. As for the curriculum outcomes, they are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.                                                            

4
Microeconomic analysis

The course aims to present the economic concepts, the economic problem, the concept of demand and supply and their laws, and for the student to extract the supply and demand curve from their two tables, to learn about supply and demand elasticities, intersectional elasticities, production theory, cost theory and types of markets, and to analyze consumer behavior.                                                                                                                           

Among the inputs to the curriculum are: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, preferences and interests, the philosophy of society, its values, hopes and aspirations. As for the curriculum outcomes, they are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.

5
Contemporary political thought

The course aims to shed light on the most important intellectual and political trends in the contemporary period, and takes one or more thinkers as an example in each direction.

The curriculum inputs include: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, their tendencies and interests, the society's philosophy, values, hopes and aspirations. The outputs of the curriculum are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.

6
History of the modern and contemporary world

The course aims to study the history of America, China, Russia and Europe, and focuses on the enlightenment movements in Europe, then deals with the emergence of nation states, the industrial revolution, the conflict over materials until the outbreak of the First and Second World War, and the conflict between the eastern and western camps.                             

Among the inputs to the curriculum are: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, preferences and interests, the philosophy of society, its values, hopes and aspirations. As for the curriculum outcomes, they are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.                                                              

7
Constitutional law

The course deals with the nature of constitutions and constitutional law and its relationship with other branches of law and types of constitutions, then clarifies their origin and end, as well as studying the state in terms of its concept, its constituent elements and types, as well as talking about systems of government and explaining its various constitutional and political pillars, and the focus is on studying the interpretation of constitutional rules as well as constitutional oversight On the laws, the deviation of legislative authority, and guarantees for the implementation of constitutional principles in the state, in addition to focusing on studying the presidential system and the representative democratic system.                                                                                                                  

Among the inputs to the curriculum are: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, preferences and interests, the philosophy of society, its values, hopes and aspirations. As for the curriculum outcomes, they are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.

8
Macroeconomic analysis

The course aims to identify the basic concepts of economics, the relationship of economics to other sciences, the economic problem, the various economic systems, national income and methods of measuring it, unemployment, inflation, consumption, investment, financial policies and their tools, money, commercial and central banks, monetary policy and their tools, Foreign trade, economic development, economic planning and economic integration.                                                                                                                                                                  

Among the inputs to the curriculum are: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, preferences and interests, the philosophy of society, its values, hopes and aspirations. As for the curriculum outcomes, they are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.                                                                                               

9
Comparative political systems theory

The course introduces the field of comparative political science and its development, the methods used in studying ancient and modern political systems, the environmental framework of political systems, and the functions of governmental and non-governmental political systems, in terms of system inputs and outputs.                                                                      

Among the inputs to the curriculum are: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, preferences and interests, the philosophy of society, its values, hopes and aspirations. As for the curriculum outcomes, they are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.                                                             

10
European european relations

The course is a practical application of international relations theory, and studies the interrelationships between the European Union and European countries since the end of World War II, and these relations were cooperative or conflicting, as well. Its impact on the development of the regional system.

The curriculum inputs include: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, their tendencies and interests, the society's philosophy, values, hopes and aspirations. The curriculum outcomes are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.

11
Political parties and electoral systems

The course aims to introduce the political party, the types and characteristics of party systems, and the effect of party systems on the structure of the political and constitutional systems of the state, in addition to introducing pressure groups and interests, and the forms of electoral systems.        

Among the inputs to the curriculum are: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, preferences and interests, the philosophy of society, its values, hopes and aspirations. As for the curriculum outcomes, they are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.                                                              

12
Media and public opinion

The course aims to introduce the concept of public opinion, analyze its nature and the various factors that work to form, shape or change it, as well as learn about its theories and their role in shaping trends using all types and forms of different media, the mechanism of employing them and the methodological methods in measuring them.                                           

Among the inputs to the curriculum are: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, preferences and interests, the philosophy of society, its values, hopes and aspirations. As for the curriculum outcomes, they are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.                                                             

13
Economic and human resources

The course deals with the concept of economic resources, the classification of resources and their geographical distribution, and the uses of the theory of comparative advantage in achieving the economic efficiency of these resources. It also deals with human resources in terms of their age structure, levels of education, and the impact of human resources on the development process.                                                                                                                                    

Among the inputs to the curriculum are: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, preferences and interests, the philosophy of society, its values, hopes and aspirations. As for the curriculum outcomes, they are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.                                                              

14
Political Studies in a Foreign Language (1)

The course aims to provide the student with the vocabulary of his specialization in a foreign language, by dealing with texts that discuss a specific political issue, which are chosen by the subject's professor.                                                                                                                    

Among the inputs to the curriculum are: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, preferences and interests, the philosophy of society, its values, hopes and aspirations. As for the curriculum outcomes, they are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.   

15
Recent trends in the study of political systems

The course aims to familiarize students with modern approaches to the study of political systems, especially those approaches that deal with the political system as a product of the societal context, the constitutional and legal framework, and the political process in its various components.                                                                                                                                                     

Among the inputs to the curriculum are: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, preferences and interests, the philosophy of society, its values, hopes and aspirations. As for the curriculum outcomes, they are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.                                                              

16
International transformations and Arab political systems

The course studies the international transformations that have taken place in the international system since the 1980s, and how they affect Arab political systems, given that the international system is an entry point for analyzing and studying Arab political systems.                 

Among the inputs to the curriculum are: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, preferences and interests, the philosophy of society, its values, hopes and aspirations. As for the curriculum outcomes, they are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.                                                              

The thrid stage

1
Conflict and international negotiation

The course aims to study both the fixed and changing sources of international conflicts, and the patterns of interaction between the different sources. As well as studying mechanisms and methods of managing, avoiding, calming, containing, and resolving violent conflicts, whether they occur between countries and each other or within a single state where it acquires international dimensions. As well as focusing on the different ways of managing conflicts, such as preventive diplomacy, peacemaking, peace-keeping, post-conflict peacebuilding, different schools of negotiation and the conditions for successful negotiation.

Among the inputs to the curriculum are: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, preferences and interests, the philosophy of society, its values, hopes and aspirations. As for the curriculum outcomes, they are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.                                                             

2
Contemporary international issues

The course deals with contemporary international issues and problems that threaten international peace and security, so it begins with describing the international system and its development during the twentieth century, and the reasons for the emergence of the new world order, then examines the most important of these issues such as: the struggle of the major countries for hegemony over developing countries, food security issues and potential conflicts over water And natural resources, in addition to the arms race and the future of regional and international conflicts in light of the proliferation of ballistic weapons.

Among the inputs to the curriculum are: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, preferences and interests, the philosophy of society, its values, hopes and aspirations. As for the curriculum outcomes, they are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.                                                             

3
Modernization and political development

The course discusses the historical, theoretical, and applied dimensions of the phenomenon of political transformation to show how the levels of political transformation in the world differ in different eras, how the division of the world between North and South has been achieved, and what changes are occurring at the present time on this division, and the models of historical transformation in the Nordic countries, and it analyzes The different interpretations provided by schools of political development, dependency, and Marxism for this transformation, then assesses the extent of the success of the various models of transformation in the countries of the South in facing the challenges of development in the economic, social, cultural and political fields, and finally it discusses selected issues in the field of development such as structural adjustment and the transition from authoritarian regimes. And the impact of globalization.                                 

Among the inputs to the curriculum are: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, preferences and interests, the philosophy of society, its values, hopes and aspirations. As for the curriculum outcomes, they are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.                                                             

4
Civil society

The course aims to define the meaning of civil society and its institutions, the distinction between civil society in the West and the Arab world, as well as the relationship of civil society with political parties and professional unions, and the process of democratization in the Arab world.                                                                                                                                                     

Among the inputs to the curriculum are: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, preferences and interests, the philosophy of society, its values, hopes and aspirations. As for the curriculum outcomes, they are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.                                                               

5
Basis of consular and diplomatic relations

The course aims to study the origins of the diplomatic and consular rules, and then it examines the difference between diplomatic and consular missions, in addition to the privileges and immunities of members of the diplomatic and consular corps, and the most important problems that countries encounter in the framework of their interactive relations.                                                                                                                                                                              

Among the inputs to the curriculum are: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, preferences and interests, the philosophy of society, its values, hopes and aspirations. As for the curriculum outcomes, they are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.                                                             

6
International and regional organization

 

The course aims to give the student an in-depth idea of the general theory of organization, and then what international and regional organization is and the extent of interconnection between them, with a focus on the United Nations as an international organization, and the Arab League as a regional organization.                                                            

Among the inputs to the curriculum are: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, preferences and interests, the philosophy of society, its values, hopes and aspirations. As for the curriculum outcomes, they are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.                                                             

7
The political systems of the European Union

The course is based on the theoretical foundations that the student learned in the two courses on the theory of political systems and modern trends, and applies examples of some comparative political systems.

The curriculum inputs include: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, their tendencies and interests, the society's philosophy, values, hopes and aspirations. The outputs of the curriculum are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.

8
European Regional Relations

The course is a practical application of the subject of international relations theory, which is a supplement to the subject of European-European relations, and studies the interrelationships between European countries and countries in Asia

The curriculum inputs include: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, their tendencies and interests, the society's philosophy, values, hopes and aspirations. The outputs of the curriculum are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.

9
Crisis management

The course aims to define crises, by dealing with some theories that explain the nature of the crisis, and also addresses the political, economic and social causes of the emergence of the crisis, traditional and non-traditional methods of treating and containing crises, and the characteristics of political decision in facing the crisis.                                                                   

Among the inputs to the curriculum are: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, preferences and interests, the philosophy of society, its values, hopes and aspirations. As for the curriculum outcomes, they are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.                                                             

10
Political Studies in a Foreign Language (2)

 The course aims to provide the student with the vocabulary of his specialization in a foreign language, by dealing with texts that discuss a specific political issue, which are chosen by the subject's professor.                                                                                                                    

Among the inputs to the curriculum are: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, preferences and interests, the philosophy of society, its values, hopes and aspirations. As for the curriculum outcomes, they are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.                                                                

11
Comparative foreign policies

The course builds on what has been taught in the Foreign Policy Theory course, as it seeks to study the foreign policy of some regional and international powers (the United States, the European Union, China, Russia, Turkey, and Iran) from the perspective of the theoretical frameworks previously studied.                                                                                                  

Among the inputs to the curriculum are: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, preferences and interests, the philosophy of society, its values, hopes and aspirations. As for the curriculum outcomes, they are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes  

12
European-International Relations

The course is a practical application of international relations theory, which is complementary to decisions related to European relations and the European Union, and studies the relations between European countries and major countries such as the United States and the Middle East.

The curriculum inputs include: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, their tendencies and interests, the society's philosophy, values, hopes and aspirations. The curriculum outcomes are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.

13
Political crime

The course deals with the concept of political crime and distinguishing it from some other crimes similar to it, such as partisan crime, the crime of assaulting the political system and others, and the motives and elements, as well as the substantive and procedural implications of it.                                                                                                                                                     

Among the inputs to the curriculum are: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, preferences and interests, the philosophy of society, its values, hopes and aspirations. As for the curriculum outcomes, they are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.                                                               

14
International political economy

The course aims to study basic concepts and theories in international political economy, and basic issues in international political economy such as issues of trade, money, foreign investment, development, globalization, and international economic cooperation, as well as the roles of different actors, including the role of the state and other actors in particular International financial, economic and commercial institutions such as the International Bank for Reconstruction and Development, the International Monetary Fund, and the World Trade Organization.                                          

Among the inputs to the curriculum are: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, preferences and interests, the philosophy of society, its values, hopes and aspirations. As for the curriculum outcomes, they are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.                                                             

15
Strategy

The course studies the concept of strategy, deals with the development of strategic studies in political science, and presents the most important types and levels of strategy. This course also studies strategic planning, the strategic decision-making process, and then the implementation of that decision. It is also concerned with studying issues of strategic balance and strategic change.                                                                                                                            

Among the inputs to the curriculum are: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, preferences and interests, the philosophy of society, its values, hopes and aspirations. As for the curriculum outcomes, they are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.                                                               

16
Political analysis

The course provides students with the most important methods of political analysis and the skills necessary to conduct the analysis, so that students are able to deconstruct the variables of the political scene and analyze the relationship between them, to reach results that can be generalized in a way that enables students to present visions about the future of political phenomena and the possibility of controlling them, in addition to training students in skills Technical required to produce a sober political analysis.                                     

Among the inputs to the curriculum are: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, preferences and interests, the philosophy of society, its values, hopes and aspirations. As for the curriculum outcomes, they are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.                                                              

17
Graduation project

The course aims to develop the scientific, theoretical and applied capabilities of the student, who is about to graduate, and enables to know the extent of the student’s familiarity with the methodology that he learned during the four years, the extent of his scientific honesty and the ability to think privately, in addition to his ability to select new topics in his specialization, Or try to link between contemporary political phenomena.         

Among the inputs to the curriculum are: the form and type of knowledge, the characteristics of learners, their needs, preferences and interests, the philosophy of society, its values, hopes and aspirations. As for the curriculum outcomes, they are: knowledge, skills, and attitudes.                                                             

To study a bachelor's degree at ISC, applicants must have successfully completed a high school diploma, or its equivalent, from 12 years of schooling. At ISC, we believe that education should be accessible to all, which is why we offer a quality university education to anyone who desires to realize their ambitions and realize their potential.
The ISC provides study commensurate with the student's capabilities, especially in line with the student's absorption and the time allocated to study daily, given that the student may be able to study full-time and may have work that forces him to study part-time. We expect full-time students to be able to finish their undergraduate studies within 3-4 years. We expect our part-time students to be able to finish their Bachelor's degree in 5-8 years.
The academic year is divided into three semesters. In each semester, the student is allowed to register for a maximum of 6 courses and two courses as a minimum. Classes are distributed as follows: • The first semester begins at the beginning of the third week of October. In the first and second academic week, students register the courses they wish to study during the semester, and students who are late in registration can join the class during this period. The seventh week of the semester is dedicated to conducting midterm exams. The twelfth and last week of the semester is a week dedicated to the final exam. The general average and grades are issued within the week following the final exams. • The second semester begins in the last week of January. In the first and second academic week, students register the courses they wish to study during the semester, and students who are late in registration can join the class. The seventh week of the semester is dedicated to conducting midterm exams. The twelfth and last week of the semester is a week dedicated to the final exam. The general average and grades are issued within the week following the final exams. • The third semester begins in the second week of May. In the first and second academic week, students register the courses they wish to study during the semester, and students who are late in registration can join the class. The seventh week of the semester is dedicated to conducting midterm exams. The twelfth and last week of the semester is a week dedicated to the final exam. The general average and grades are issued within the week following the final exams. • The mid-term vacation begins at the beginning of August and continues for the third week of October. • After the end of each semester, a two-week vacation is scheduled. The rate is calculated as follows: • 50% for the final exam • 50% to be distributed by the course teacher for the midterm exams and the classroom activities that the student performs. • The student is considered to have passed the course if he/she achieves an average of 60%. • The student is considered conditionally successful if he achieves a grade between 50 and 60% and has an overall GPA of no less than 2.5 out of 4.0. • The student obtains a bachelor's degree after successfully completing 48 courses of 360 credit hours.
The tuition fee is £50 per credit • Students are allowed to register a maximum of 40 credits each semester and a minimum of 14 credits. • The student pays a one-time enrollment fee of 200 pounds when registering with the ISC • The student pays 100 sterling pounds per semester as the registration fee for courses. • The creditd = four actual hours.
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