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Module A - group 1







**2nd Module - Prof. Ibrahim**

**Date/Time of Lecture Lecture Number Primary Subject Assignment**
- November 7th, 2022, 9:00 am - 1:00 pm 01 Introduction: Demythologizing Human Rights and Its Global Dimensions The course syllabus, format, structures, and Q&A - PowerPoint Presentation. Read: Bob Black, The Myth of Human Right (Except) Attached
- November 7th, 2022, 2:00 pm - 6:00 pm 02 Human Rights & Social Justice in the Age of Borderless Knowledge Watch Conversation with Prof. Sofia Noble
- November 9th, 9:00 am - 1:00 pm 03 Our Social Dilemma Read - The End of Human Rights: [Attached] Each student to speak for two minutes on the topic
- November 9th, 2:00 pm - 6:00 pm 04 Making Human Rights Relevant in Global 500 words; Topic: Theory, Politics, and Practice of Human Rights – Ready for submission
- November 16th, 9:00 am - 1:00 pm 05 Trap in Transit — Immigration and Social Justice We will problematize the problem — Class conversation, see attached reading — Students speak for 2 minutes each
- November 16th, 2:00 pm - 6:00 pm 06 Moot Court Reading Attached
- November 17th, 9:00 am - 1:00 pm 07 Hot Issues - Hot Coffee/Tea The Artificial Intelligence Dilemma & Human Rights. Watch... https://www.aspenideas.org/sessions/the-ai-dilemma
- November 17th, 2:00 pm - 6:00 am 08 Digital Citizenship and Digital Communities See attached reading
- November 21st, 9:00 am - 1:00 pm 09 Moot Court Student presentation
- November 21st, 2:00 pm - 6:00 pm 10 Moot Court Student presentation
- November 24th, 9:00 am - 1:00 pm 11 Difference, Repetition, and Social Justice Radical imagination of Human Rights and Social Justice. PowerPoint Presentation
- November 24th, 2:00 pm - 6:00 pm 12 The Story in Us All - Our Human Rights, Our Dignity Retracing my Steps (Attached Reading) students to share narratives of their journey - 2 minutes each


Second Module : Additional reading may be handed out during the class time


2º Modulo:
Bob Black, The Myth of Human Right

Teaching methods

2nd Module:
Participation, critical reflection on advancing justice; regular class attendance, active participation in discussion, read required readings, and submission of all assignments

Exam Rules

Grade Breakdown:
Class Participation (20%)
Moot court preparation/participation (30%)
Paper (500 words) (10%)
Final essay (40%)

Non-attending students will be expected to read the course material (course files and documents can be found on the Global Governance home page, and the set texts in the library), submit an academic paper of around 2,500 words on a topic set by the module Professor, covering a major theme of the module, as well as take a 3-hour final exam.

Final grade: The final grade for the Exam of Applied English is the average of the grades obtained in the two Modules. You won’t be able to keep the results of one of the modules for another round (“appello”): the exam must be completed in the same exam session and same round (“appello”), otherwise you will have to retake both modules’ exams in another round (“appello”) or session.

Douglas James Brown


*First Module - Prof. Brown**
**Topic 1: Communication Skills**
- Group roles and dynamics
- Barriers to effective communication
- Interpersonal, listening, and debating skills

**Topic 2: Public Speaking and Presentation**
- Confidence and self-esteem
- Vocal and physical awareness
- Use of storytelling techniques

**Topic 3: Formal Written Communication**
- Writing styles of essays, reports, and academic papers
- Description, analysis, and conclusions
- Research, citation, and plagiarism

**Topic 4: Writing Skills**
- Reflective and exploratory writing
- Being subjective and objective
- Formality, informality, and creativity

**Topic 5: People Management**
- Self-management
- Working in teams
- Leadership


First Module : A number of readings and sources will be supplied by the Professor and other suitable books.


1st Module :
Topic 1: Heller, R. and Hindle, T., The Essential Manager’s Handbook (2016), DK, Penguin Random House, London.
Topic 2: Rodenburg, P. (2007) Presence, Penguin, London.
Lloyd-Hughes, S. (2011) How to be Brilliant at Public Speaking. Any Audience. Any Situation., Pearson Life, London.
Topic 3: Reid, M. (2012) Report Writing, Palgrove Macmillan, London.

Topic 4: Bassot, B. (2013) The Reflective Journal, Palgrove Macmillan, London.

Topic 5: Drucker, P. (2007) Management Challenges for the 21st Century, Routledge, London.
Zander, R. & Zander, B. (2000) The Art of Possibility, Penguin, London.

Teaching methods

1st Module:
A wide variety of formal, practical and creative teaching techniques and materials will be used in order to support the instruction and guidance of developing skills for clear communication, writing, public speaking, debate and self-expression. Active student involvement is expected in preparation for classes and participating in class exercises and activities.