210096 SE BAK18: Bachelor's Seminar (2018W)
Students who miss the first lesson without prior notification will lose their seat in the course.Follow the principles of good scientific practice.The course instructor may invite students to an oral exam about the student’s written contributions in the course. Plagiarized contributions have the consequence that the course won’t be graded (instead the course will be marked with an ‘X’ in the transcript of records).
- Registration is open from Mo 03.09.2018 08:00 to Mo 17.09.2018 08:00
- Registration is open from Th 20.09.2018 08:00 to We 26.09.2018 08:00
- Registration is open from Th 04.10.2018 08:00 to Fr 05.10.2018 08:00
- Deregistration possible until Su 14.10.2018 23:59
Classes (iCal) - next class is marked with N
you must attend the first session (09.10.2018) to be enrolled in the course
Aims, contents and method of the course
Assessment and permitted materials
The final paper should be between 20-30 pages long.
2) 1 Oral presentations (= 30% of final mark)
3) Active class-room participation (= 10% of final mark)
Minimum requirements and assessment criteria
-- attendance for this course is mandatory
-- students must develop a research concept, present their work and submit a bachelor thesis by March 2019
H. Brady and D. Collier. 2004. Rethinking Social Inquiry. Diverse Tools, Shared Standards. Lanham: Rowman & Little_eld.
J. Gerring. 2012. Social Science Methodology. A Unified Framework. Cambridge University Press.
P. M. Kellstedt and G. D. Whitten. 2013. The Fundamentals of Political Science Research . Cambridge Unversity Press.
G. King, R. O. Keohane and S. Verba. 1994. Designing Social Inquiry Princeton University Press.
L.C. Powner. 2015. Empirical Research and Writing. Thousand Oaks: CQ Press.
E. Zanders and L. MacLeod. 2010. Presentation Skills for Scientists. A Practical Guide . Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.