Schedule of Classes
Undergraduate and Graduate Courses
2 4 O N L I N E C O U R S E S
L PRE E
Open Houses Thursday, May 6
The Welcome Center Wednesday, August 18
Fall Preview 2004
CONTINUING EDUCATION • PART-TIME DAY, EVENING, AND ONLINE STUDY
Fall undergraduate courses can be viewed online beginning March 22 at www.wnec.edu/acadsched/.
The 11-week term fall graduate schedule will be posted July 28.
Fall classes begin Undergraduate Programs Master of Science in Criminal Justice
Administration (MSCJA) This program, offered at the
Part-time day and evening classes: College’s off-campus locations, including Springfield, provides
Monday Accounting students with a theoretical understanding and a practical grasp
August 30 Business of the dynamics of the culture and community of law enforcement
Computer Information Systems agencies and correctional facilities.
and Engineering Management Master of Science in Electrical Engineering
graduate courses Electrical Engineering (MSEE) Provides an engineering science-intensive approach
Industrial Engineering to increase student’s understanding and problem-solving skills.
Mechanical Engineering Concentrations are offered in computer and electrical engineering.
Fall classes begin
Liberal Studies Master of Science in Engineering Management
Tuesday New Online Bachelor of Business (MSEM) Includes information on the development of manage-
September 28 Administration (BBA) ment problem-solving skills. Courses include engineering
administration, project management, and statistical methods
for eleven-week Graduate Programs for quality assurance.
Master of Business Administration Master of Science in Mechanical Engineering
(MBA) (MSME) Meets the needs of both the practicing professional
and the person planning further graduate study. Course blend
Fall Open House General MBA computational aspects of engineering science with current
MBA concentrations: applications in computer-assisted engineering, CAD and CAM.
August 18 Finance
Certificate Program for Graduate Study
in Management Consists of six graduate courses,
4:30-7 pm Human Resource Management and is intended for college graduates in any major who wish
Welcome Center Management Information Systems to pursue advanced study in management.
Western New England Marketing
New Online MBA Graduate Engineering Certificate Programs
College A four-course sequence in one of the following areas:
(General Program only) Computer Engineering, Electrical Engineering, Engineering
Management, and Mechanical Engineering.
Master of Science in Accounting (MSA)
Satisfies the educational requirements for the CPA exam Combined Juris Doctor/Master of Business
in Connecticut and Massachusetts. Administration (JD/MBA) Degree Student can
simultaneously complete the requirement of the Juris Doctor
New Master of Arts in English for from the School of Law and a Master of Business Administration
Teachers (MAET) This program helps from the School of Business in four years.
middle and secondary school teachers
develop standards based curricula and
assessment, and addresses the needs
of the classroom teacher.
Certificate Programs New
Certificate Program for Acquisitions and
New Master of Arts in Mathematics Government Contracting This certificate program
for Teachers (MAMT) Primarily for middle consists of three courses, which relate to what
and secondary school mathematics teachers, a defense contractor needs to consider in
this program is designed to expand teachers’ contracting with the government.
knowledge of mathematics and enhance
teaching methods. Project Management Certificate
Program Register for our five-course
New Master of Education program or for a single class. All courses
in Elementary Education are based on the official Project
(MEEE) This program provides Management Institute (PMI) educational
in-depth knowledge in core content standards—the Project Management Body
areas while enhancing assessment, of Knowledge (PMBOK)—and lead to
research, and technology skills. PMI certification.
2 Summer Schedule of Classes www.wnec.edu/CE
Summer Session 2004
We welcome both Western New England College and visiting students to Western
New England College Summer Session classes. If you are enrolled in another college
or university, you can simply register for summer classes; you do not have to apply for
admission in order to attend summer session. Please note that registration in summer
session does not guarantee formal admission to the College.
If you are interested in applying for one of our degree programs, please contact
undergraduate admissions for full-time undergraduate programs (413-782-1321
or 800-325-1122) or Continuing Education for part-time undergraduate and
graduate programs (413-782-1249 or 800-325-1122). Applications for admission
can be downloaded from our website: www.wnec.edu.
courses will Table of Contents
be taught General Information ................................................Pg. 4
Online Courses online. Open House
Registration and Advising
Undergraduate ....................................Page 8 Transcripts
AC 419 Auditing & Assurance Course Auditing for Alumni
BUS 390 Special Topics in Business: Business & Society Internships
CJ 391 Special Topics in CJ: Vengeance or Justice? Refunds
The Death Penalty Withdrawing from Courses
CJ 394 Special Topics in CJ: Contemporary Issues
College Resources ....................................................Pg. 5
Accreditation and Membership
CJ 397 Alternative Sentencing
COMM 390 Special Topics in Communication:War & Media
Career and Human Resources
CUL 250 Latin America Computer Laboratory
CUL 262 Ancient Rome D’Amour Library
MAN 341 Leadership and Change The Internet and Manhattan
PSY 101 Intro. to Psychology Continuing Education Office
PSY 304 Educational Psychology Math Center
PSY 306 Abnormal Psychology Public Safety
PSY 313 Learning Student Administrative Services
PSY 390 Special Topics in Psychology 3 Writing Center
SO 101 Introduction To Sociology Important Dates for Summer Session ....................Pg. 6
SO 308 Sociology Of The Family
SO 310 Cultural Anthropology in the 21st Century Schedule by Session............................................Pg. 7-13
SO 390 Special Topics in Sociology : Undergraduate ............................................8-10
Sociological Examination of Masculinity Graduate ....................................................12-13
SO 392 Special Topics in Sociology: White Collar Crime Course Descriptions ........................................Pg. 14-20
SO 393 Special Topics in Sociology: Globalization, Undergraduate ..........................................14-18
Technology & the Workplace Graduate ....................................................18-20
Graduate (For Online MBA student only) ..........Page 11 Map of Campus/Directions to the College ............Pg.21
BUS 680 Strategic Management How to Register ......................................................Pg. 22
CIS 610 Information Technology Management Ways you can Register
& Applications Advising Hours
MAN 640 Employee Relations and Conflict Resolutions Parking Permits and ID Cards
MK 627 International Marketing Tuition and Fees
For additional information and online Registration Form ..................................................Pg. 23
registration, visit www.online.wnec.edu.
Our online courses are delivered through
Manhattan: visit http://manhattan.wnec.edu.
Summer Schedule of Classes 3
Explore Your Choices
at an Open House
Transcripts of Refunds
Summer Courses The College has a nonrefundable
Transcript requests must be policy on all fees and required tuition
• Attend our open house and
submitted in writing to the Office deposits. Tuition payments are not
learn about our programs. of Student Administrative Services transferable and tuition charges will
• Meet the experienced (413-796-2080). You may download be refunded only as follows:
professionals who teach a transcript request form from
http://www.wnec.edu/acadsched/. Online and On-Campus Classes
There is no charge for academic 15 Week Term
• Check out our technology
and support services. transcripts. Refund period is for four weeks.
100% prior to first class meeting.
Undergraduate 75% during first week of classes.
Thursday Students must be in their junior or
and Graduate 66 2/3% during second week of classes.
senior year in order to pursue an
May 6 Engineering internship for academic credit. 33 1/3% during third week of classes.
25% during fourth week of classes.
Classes begin Interested students should contact
4:30-7:00 p.m. No refund after the fourth week of classes.
June 1. the Office of Career and Human
Resources at 413-782-1217. Internship 11 Week Term
Welcome Center Graduate
registrations must be completed no Refund period is for three weeks.
New England Classes begin later than April 15, 2004. Tuition and 100% prior to first class meeting.
College July 5. fees are the same as those for other 75% during first week of classes.
undergraduate courses. Graduate 50% during second week of classes.
internships are not available. 25% during third week of classes.
No refunds after the third week of classes.
Registration and Advising Course Auditing for Alumni
Registration for undergraduate summer Western New England College allows 8 Week Term
classes begins March 8. All summer alumni to audit College courses for Refund period is for two weeks.
registrations require the approval of a $15 per credit hour if space is available. 100% prior to first class meeting.
Western New England College advisor. This is an ideal way to maintain your 75% through the third day of term.
Please refer to the “How to Register” competitive advantage in today’s busi- 50% through the sixth day of term.
section on page 22 of this booklet. A ness world. Graduate courses require 25% through the tenth day of term.
registration form is located in the back that alumni have completed a bache- No refunds after the tenth day of term.
of this booklet. lor’s or master’s degree at the College 6 Week Term
and meet course prerequisites. Courses Refund period is for one week.
Credit Load in the School of Law are not included.
Students enrolled in summer session 100% prior to first class meeting.
For details, contact the Office of Alumni 75% through first day of term.
are limited to a maximum of two Relations at 413-782-1327.
courses per summer term or two 50% through third day of term.
courses in different terms that overlap Withdrawing from Courses 25% through fifth day of term.
by more than two weeks or three If you decide a course is not right No refunds after fifth day of term.
class meetings. for you or need to withdraw for
Note: Weekends and holidays do not count
other reasons, you must submit a
Transfer Credit request for withdrawal in writing! for online courses.
Summer session courses may be used Withdrawal forms are available from
toward degree requirements at Western Student Administrative Services
New England College. Students or from the Office of Continuing
enrolled in other colleges and universi- Education. Withdrawal dates and
ties must obtain permission from their refunds are based on the course
home institutions to assure that any schedule. The College may require
credit earned at Western New England written documentation of any
College will be transferable. extenuating circumstances.
4 Summer Schedule of Classes
College Resources, Offices
Accreditation and D’Amour Library Narmontas, firstname.lastname@example.org;
Memberships The Library contains over 115,000 413-782-1778, or Richard Pont,
Western New England College volumes, and has access to thousands email@example.com; 413-782-1742, at
is accredited by the New England of printed and online periodicals. An the Educational Technology Center.
Association of Schools and Colleges. interlibrary loan program can locate
The School of Business is accredited additional materials from cooperating The Office of
by the AACSB International—The institutions. 413-782-1535. Registered Continuing Education
Association to Advance Collegiate students can access online resources The home base for part-time under-
Schools of Business. The Engineering at http://libraries.wnec.edu/. graduate and graduate students, the
Accreditation Commission of the Online students can access Office of Continuing Education is
Accreditation Board for Engineering library services at http://www. here to help you register for classes
and Technology (ABET) has accredited online.wnec.edu/library.html. and advise you on courses and
the Bachelor of Science programs programs. The Welcome Center,
in electrical, industrial, and Math Center second floor. 413-782-1249 or
mechanical engineering. The supportive tutors at the Math 800-325-1122, ext. 1249; email
Center will help you get up to and evening advising available:
College Bookstore speed.The Center offers tutoring CE@wnec.edu.
Conveniently located at the St. and assistance for students in
Germain Campus Center, the mathematics courses. Herman The Department of
College Bookstore offers one-stop Hall 307. 413-782-1692 Please Public Safety
shopping for textbooks, course visit the Math Center website: Always ready to provide directions
supplies, newspapers, greeting cards, http://mars.acnet.wnec.edu/~math/ or answer questions, the Department
College souvenirs, and that impor- mathcenter.html of Public Safety is where you obtain
tant before-class snack. 413-782- your mandatory ID card and park-
1284. Textbooks may be ordered Writing Center ing permit. Please note that a student
online at www.wnec.bkstr.com. The Writing Center offers tutoring ID is required to borrow library
and assistance at all stages of a writ- books and to enter certain buildings
The Career Center ing project and help with résumés on campus. You can download
Located on the second floor, and cover letters. Herman Hall 105. a parking permit application at
St. Germain Campus Center, 413-782-1606. Their website www.wnec.edu/~dps. Located
the Career Center can assist with provides a wealth of writing and on the access road to the Alumni
career planning, occupational research resources-–dictionaries, Healthful Living Center. 413-782-
exploration, and job search strate- reference tools, help with 1207—24 hours a day/7 days a week.
gies. College Central, the Career punctuation, and lots more. visit:
Resource website, allows you to http://mars.acnet.wnec. The Office of Student
post your résumé online and search edu/~rodonogh. Administrative Services (SAS)
over three million job listings. Need information about financial aid
Visit www.wnec.edu (click on Use of the Internet or student billing? Looking to locate
Resources, then click on Career and Manhattan student records or transcripts? Or
and Human Resources). Many Western New England College do you just need to cash a check?
413-782-1217. courses provide distance learning The place to address these issues is
opportunities using Manhattan, the SAS Office. Lower level, D’Amour
Computer Facilities which is software designed for Library. 413-796-2080.
Hundreds of PCs are available on delivering course materials over the
campus to registered students. You’ll Internet. Manhattan is used in many
find everything you need to write courses to supplement in-class learn-
papers, create spreadsheets, explore ing. If your course will be delivered Please call for current College
the Internet, and prepare PowerPoint entirely over the Internet, this will office hours. Most offices close
presentations. The Computer Lab be indicated on the class schedule. at 4 p.m. during June, July,
is located on the third floor, Churchill Visit http://manhattan.wnec.edu
Hall. 413-782-1613. Several PCs for the tutorial, a sample classroom,
are also located at D’Amour Library, and to log onto your Manhattan class-
which is open during extended hours. room. For more help, contact: Steve
Summer Schedule of Classes 5
Western New England College
Undergraduate registration begins March 8, 2004
Session Dates Length
Session I: ..................................Tues. 6/01 - Thurs. 7/8 ..................six weeks
Session II: ..................................Mon. 7/12 - Thurs. 8/19 ................six weeks
Session III: ................................Tues. 6/01 - Mon. 7/28 ..................eight weeks
Graduate Summer Term ..............Mon. 7/12 - Mon. 9/27 ..................eleven weeks
will be taught
Important Dates for
Summer Session 2004
Note: Please check class dates and times carefully — meeting times and end dates may
vary due to holidays. For the current summer schedules, visit www.wnec.edu/acadsched
• Undergraduate registration begins March 8, 2004
• Graduate registration begins May 17, 2004
• The final graduate term schedule will be posted May 5 at www.wnec.edu/acadsched;
scroll down to the “11-week term class schedule”
• No Friday classes
Session First day Last day to Last day to Last day to Last day of
of class register/add w/o register/add with withdraw class/final
instructor’s instructor’s exam
I. 6/1–7/8 Day: 6/1 6/2 6/3 7/1 7/8
(six weeks) Eve, MW: 6/2 6/4 6/9 6/30 7/7
Eve, T Th: 6/1 6/3 6/8 7/1 7/8
II. 7/12–8/18 Day: 7/12 7/13 7/14 8/12 8/19
(six weeks) Eve, MW: 7/12 7/14 7/19 8/11 8/18
Eve, TTh: 7/13 7/15 7/20 8/12 8/19
III. 6/1-7/28 MW: 6/2 6/7 6/9 7/21 7/28
(eight weeks) TTh: 6/1 6/3 6/8 7/15 7/22
Students may register after the start of class only with instructor’s permission.
Last day to withdraw: prior to last week of class
IV. Graduate Summer Term 7/12-9/27 (eleven weeks)...no classes 9/1 Labor Day
Last day to add or register: prior to second class meeting
Last week to drop or withdraw without a “W”: prior to second class meeting
Last week to drop or withdraw with a “W”: prior to eighth class meeting
6 Summer Schedule of Classes
Summer Session 2004
The schedule is subject to change. Consult the Academic Scheduling bulletin board (outside C119),
Continuing Education, or the Academic Scheduling website—http://www.wnec.edu/acadsched
100 through 400-level courses may be taken for undergraduate credit only.
500-level Engineering courses may be taken for either undergraduate or graduate credit.
Other 500-level and 600-level courses may be taken for graduate credit only and are
not open to undergraduates.
Registration begins March 8.
Sections numbered 41 - 48 Evening classes meeting after 5:00 p.m.
Six week evening session I ..............................Section Numbers 41-42
Six week morning session I ..............................Section Numbers 01-02
Six week evening session II ..............................Section Numbers 43-44
Six week morning session II ............................Section Numbers 05-06
Eight week evening session................................Section Numbers 45-46
As noted in selected course descriptions, 20 undergraduate and 4 graduate courses
will be taught entirely online. These courses are delivered entirely via the Internet; students
do not have to physically attend class on campus. On campus courses may also require
students to access the Internet and the College’s Internet-based Manhattan program.
Registered students may access the Internet and Manhattan from computers located
on the College campus or from their own personal computers.
Information about Manhattan and a student tutorial are available at:
Electronic registration is available only to part-time students and is limited
to online summer courses. See www.online.wnec.edu.
Full-time students must obtain their faculty advisors’ approval in order to
register for summer classes.
Summer Schedule of Classes 7
Summer Session 2004—Undergraduate
Session I (6/1-7/8) BUS 390 (online) Special Topics in Business:
AC 419 (online) Auditing & Assurance Business & Sociology
BIO 101 Basic Biology: Organisms CHEM 102 Modern Chemistry II
CHEM 101 Modern Chemistry I PSY 304 (online) Educational Psychology
CJ 391 (online) Special Topics in CJ: Vengeance SO 101 (online) Introduction to Sociology
or Justice? The Death Penalty SO 310 (online) Cultural Anthropology
CJ 394 (online) Special Topics in CJ: in the 21st Century
Contemporary Issues in Criminology SO 393(online) Special Topics in Soc:
CJ 397 (online) Alternative Sentencing Global, Tech & Workplace
COMM 390 (online) Special Topics in Communication:
War & Media Session III (6/1-7/28)
CUL 247 Renaissance Florence & Reviv Dublin COMM 390 (online) Special Topics in Communication:
EC 311 Money and Banking War & Media
ENGR 212 Probability and Statistics CUL 247-45 Renaissance Florence & Reviv Dublin
MAN 341 (online) Leadership and Change CUL 250 (online) Latin America
PH 310 Ethics in the Professions CUL 262 (online) Ancient Rome
PSY 101 (online) Intro. to Psychology ENGR 212 Probability And Statistics
PSY 306 (online) Abnormal Psychology
PSY 313 (online) Learning Study Abroad
PSY 390 (online) Special Topics in Psychology: Emotions, CUL 212 London Through the Ages
Pleasure, Pain, and the Brain CUL 299 Special Topics in Cultures:
SO 308 (online) Sociology of the Family Italy and the Low Countries
SO 390 (online) Special Topics in Soc: SO 325 Introduction to the Mayan World
Socio Exam of Masculinity
SO 392 (online) Special Topics in Soc: White Collar Crime
Session II (7/12-8/19)
COURSE TITLE CREDIT INSTRUCTOR SESSION DAYS TIMES LOCATION* PREREQS/LAB FEE
AC 419-51 Auditing & 3 Coulter, 6/1-7/8 taught online AC 305
Assurance Services John w/Manhattan
BIO 101-01 Basic Biology: 3 Sartori, 6/1-7/8 MTWTh 8:20-10:50 am S101 Laboratory fee $50
BUS 390-52 Special Topics 3 Forray, 7/12-8/19 taught online BUS 101
in Business Jean w/Manhattan
Bus & Soc
CHEM 101-41 Modern 3 Macanka, 6/1-7/8 TTh 5:30-9:30 pm H201 Laboratory fee $50
Chemistry I William
CHEM 102-43 Modern 3 Macanka, 7/12-8/19 TTh 5:30-9:30 pm H201 CHEM 101 or one
Chemistry II William yr of high school
chem/Lab fee $50
*Subject to change
8 Summer Schedule of Classes
Summer Session 2004
COURSE TITLE CREDIT INSTRUCTOR SESSION DAYS TIMES LOCATION* PREREQS/LAB FEE
CJ 391-51 Special Topics in CJ: 3 Claffey, 6/1-7/28 taught online CJ 101, CJ 210,
Vengeance or John w/Manhattan or permission of
Justice? The Death instructor
CJ 394-51 Special Topics in CJ: 3 Komorosky, 6/1-7/8 taught online CJ 101 and any 200
Con Issues in Dawna w/Manhattan level course
CJ 397-51 Alternative 3 Warwick, 6/1-7/8 taught online CJ 211
Sentencing Kevin w/Manhattan
COMM 390-51 Special Topics in 3 Battema, 6/1-7/28 taught online Sophomore standing
Communication: Douglas w/Manhattan
War & Media
CUL 212-41 London Through 3 South, 6/1-7/8 Travel—
the Ages Theodore London
CUL 247-45 Renaissance 3 Pelosi/Fanelli 6/1-7/28 TTh 6-8:45 pm E108A Sophomore standing
CUL 250-51 Latin America 3 Luxton, 6/1-7/28 taught online Sophomore standing
CUL 262-51 Ancient Rome 3 Barcalow, 6/1-7/28 taught online Sophomore standing
Emmett w/Manhattan Formerly Rome Under
CUL 299-41 Special Topics 3 Pelosi/Walker 6/1-7/8 Travel— Sophomore standing
in Cultures: Netherlands/
Italy and the Italy
EC 311-41 Money and 3 Casimir, 6/1-7/8 TTh 6-9:40 pm E102A EC 206 or EC 208
ENGR 212-45 Probability And 3 Grabiec, 6/1-7/28 MW 6-8:45 pm S103 MATH 134; ENGR 110
MAN 341-51 Leadership and 3 Hess, 6/1-7/8 taught online Junior standing
Change Peter w/Manhattan
*Subject to change
Summer Schedule of Classes 9
Summer Session 2004
COURSE TITLE CREDIT INSTRUCTOR SESSION DAYS TIMES LOCATION* PREREQS/
PH 310-41 Ethics in the 3 Porter, 6/1-7/8 TTh 6-9:40 pm H302 Junior standing
PSY 101-51 Intro. to Psychology 3 TBA 6/1-7/8 taught online
PSY 304-52 Educational 3 Hakala, 7/12-8/19 taught online PSY 101
Psychology Christopher w/Manhattan
PSY 306-51 Abnormal 3 Grills, 6/1-7/8 taught online PSY 101 and
Psychology Amie w/Manhattan Junior standing
PSY 313-51 Learning 3 Kolodziejski, 6/1-7/8 taught online PSY 101 and
Dennis w/Manhattan Sophomore standing
PSY 390-51 Special Topics in 3 Tershner, 6/1-7/8 taught online PSY 101
Psychology: Sheralee w/Manhattan
Pain, and the Brain
SO 101-52 Introduction To 3 Luxton, 7/12-8/19 taught online
Sociology Richard w/Manhattan
SO 308-51 Sociology Of 3 Luxton, 6/1-7/8 taught online SO 101
The Family Richard w/Manhattan
SO 310-52 Cultural 3 Luxton, 7/12-8/19 taught online
Anthropology Richard w/Manhattan
In the 21st Century
SO 325-01 Intro. to the 3 Luxton, 5/17-5/29 Travel— PSY 101, SO 101
Mayan World Richard Mexico or SO 205
SO 390-51 Special Topics in Soc: 3 Simpson, 6/1-7/8 taught online
Socio Exam of Michaela w/Manhattan
SO 392-51 Special Topics in Soc: 3 Simpson, 6/1-7/8 taught online Junior or Senior
White Collar Crime Michaela w/Manhattan standing
SO 393-51 Special Topics in Soc: 3 Simpson, 7/12-8/19 taught online SO 101
Global, Tech & the Michaela w/Manhattan
*Subject to change
10 Summer Schedule of Classes
Summer Session 2004—Graduate
The following graduate programs offer summer classes:
• Master of Business Administration (MBA)
• Master of Science in Accounting (MSA)
• Master of Arts in English for Teachers (MAET)
• Master of Arts in Mathematics for Teachers (MAMT)
• Master of Education in Elementary Education (MEEE)
The MBA Program has the following requirements:
MBA Prerequisites, Core Requirements, and Clusters
Many MBA courses include prerequisites which must be met before you can register for a particular course.
The MBA program consists of nine foundation courses (28 credit hours) and three elective or concentration
area courses (nine credit hours) for a total of 37 credit hours. Courses are grouped in clusters which must
be taken in sequence. In addition, you may be required to take four core area courses (9 credit hours).
If you have any questions about which courses you can enroll in, or whether you meet core requirements,
please contact a Continuing Education advisor.
Core Requirements 9 credit hours (waiveable)
Students are expected to demonstrate proficiency through academic or work-related experience in the
following core areas. Core requirements must be completed before taking the course for which the core
area is a prerequisite.
Foundation area Undergraduate equivalency
AC 500 Accounting Perspectives (3 credits): ....................two semesters of accounting;
BUS 510 Quantitative Analysis (2 credits): ........................one semester each of mathematics and statistics;
BUS 540 Economics (2 credits): ........................................one semester each of macro- and microeconomics;
MK 526 Marketing Principles (2 credits):............................one semester of marketing.
Undergraduate courses must have been completed within eight years prior to application, with a grade of B or higher.
You must complete all courses in one cluster before taking courses in the next cluster. Cluster A courses
must be completed before taking Cluster B courses; Cluster B courses must be completed before taking
Cluster C courses. However, courses within a cluster may be taken in any order as long as prerequisites are
met. BUS 650 may be taken as part of Clusters B or C. Floating electives may be taken in any of clusters
A, B or C as long as prerequisites are met.
Cluster A Courses—9 credit hours (required of all MBA students)
CIS 610 ......Information Technology Management and Applications
MAN 600 ....Team Leadership
MK 610 ......Marketing Management (formerly MK640)
Cluster B Courses—12 credit hours (required of all MBA students)
MAN 610 ....Organizational Theory and Behavior
QM 610 ......Decision Support Models
AC 630 ........Accounting for Decision Makers
(students in the Accounting concentration will substitute an Accounting elective)
FIN 630 ........Corporate Financial Management Applications
Cluster C Course—3 credit hours (required of all MBA students)
BUS 680 ......Strategic Management
Floating Courses—13 credit hours, including 9 credit hours of electives or concentration area courses
BUS 650 ......The Changing Social, Political, Ethical, and Legal Environment of Business
BUSE 6XX ....Business Electives (any 600-level School of Business course)
NOTE: Only the General Program is available in the Online MBA Program.
Summer Schedule of Classes 11
Preliminary Summer Session 2004
Eleven week summer term, 7/12 - 9/27
COURSE TITLE CREDIT INSTRUCTOR DAYS TIMES LOCATION * PREREQS/COMMENTS
AC 500 Accounting 2 TBA TBA 6-9:45pm Special dates
AC 620 Adv Topics 3 TBA TBA 6-9:45pm AC 419
AC 622 Accounting 3 TBA TBA 6-9:45pm AC 306
AC 630 Accounting for 3 TBA TBA 6-9:45 pm AC 500
BUS 650 Changing Soc 4 TBA TBA 6-9:45pm BUS 540
Political, Ethical &
BUS 680 Strategic 3 TBA TBA taught online Online MBA
Management w/Manhattan students only
All core requirements
CIS 610 Information 3 TBA TBA taught online Online MBA
Technology w/Manhattan students only
CIS 665 Issues in Data 3 Lagasse, TBA 6-9:45pm CIS 610
MAET 553 Teaching 3 TBA T
Writing in the
MAET 563 Literary 3 TBA M
*Rooms to be assigned for on-campus classes.
12 Summer Schedule of Classes
Preliminary Summer Session 2004
COURSE TITLE CREDIT INSTRUCTOR DAYS TIMES LOCATION * PREREQS/COMMENTS
MAMT 552 Geometry Daniels, Dave TBA
MAMT 564 Analysis 3 Hoq, Enam TBA MAMT 550
MAN 610 Organizational 3 TBA 6-9:45pm
MAN 633 International 3 TBA 6-9:45pm All foundation
MAN 640 Employee 3 Chelte, Anthony TBA taught online Online MBA
Relations w/Manhattan students only
MAN 651 Ethics in 3 Fanelli, Russ TBA 6-9:45pm
MK 627 International 3 TBA TBA taught online Online MBA
Marketing w/Manhattan students only
*Rooms to be assigned for on-campus classes.
• The final graduate schedule will be posted May 5 on http://www.wnec.edu/acadsched/
Scroll down to “11-week Term Class Schedule (Main Springfield Campus)”
• Graduate Summer Registration Begins May 17
Summer Schedule of Classes 13
Summer Session 2004
ACCOUNTING__________ environmental issues, corporate technology. Laboratory work
AC 419 AUDITING AND social responsibility, product liability, includes polymer synthesis,
ASSURANCE SERVICES Taught and the rights and responsibilities sampling and analysis of household
online of employees in corporations. The products and foods, and environ-
Prerequisite: AC 305 or
permission of instructor. overall objective of this course is to mental analysis. Two class hours,
This course introduces develop students’ ability to identify three-hour lab. 3 cr. Laboratory
students to the role of financial and analyze social, ethical, and legal fee $50.
statement audits and other assurance issues that effect the business
services in enhancing the relevance environment and their organizational CRIMINAL JUSTICE____
and reliability of information. Key lives. 3 cr. CJ 391 SPECIAL TOPICS
outcomes include basic knowledge IN CRIMINAL JUSTICE: Taught
of risk analysis, internal controls, CHEMISTRY____________ VENGEANCE OR JUSTICE?
information technology, sampling, CHEM 101 MODERN CHEMISTRY I THE DEATH PENALTY
legal liability, and professional This is an introductory course Prerequisite: PSY 101,
conduct. 3 cr. intended to help students with little SO 101, CJ 101, plus any CJ 2xx
background in the physical sciences level course. This course looks at
BIOLOGY______________ to understand the material environ- the history of the death penalty,
BIO 101 BASIC BIOLOGY: ment. Modern concepts of atomic methodology of carrying out
ORGANISMS and molecular structure are devel- executions, the death penalty and
This is an introduction to the oped and used to explain the proper- the media (literature, movies, etc.),
biology of organisms and their ties of familiar substances including and the ongoing political debate
component parts. Intended primarily solids, liquids, and gases. Laboratory over the death penalty. 3 cr.
for non-majors, the emphasis is on work is designed to enhance under-
the structure and function of human standing of fundamental concepts CJ 394 SPECIAL TOPICS
cells and organs. Two class hours, at the practical level and may Taught
IN CRIMINAL JUSTICE: online
three-hour lab. 3 cr. Laboratory include field sampling and demon- CONTEMPORARY ISSUES
fee $50. strations as well as individual IN CRIMINOLOGY
experiments. Two class hours, Prerequisite: CJ 101, SO 101,
three-hour lab. 3 cr. Laboratory
BUSINESS______________ fee $50.
This course is an examination
BUS 390 SPECIAL of the nature and extent of crime
TOPICS IN BUSINESS: Taught in modern Western society.
BUSINESS AND SOCIETY online CHEM 102 MODERN CHEMISTRY II It emphasizes issues selected
Prerequisite: BUS 101. Prerequisite: CHEM 101 or one year from, but not limited to,
This course deals with the of secondary school chemistry. emerging patterns of violence,
various interactions between the A study of basic chemical models victimless crime, and those crime
corporation and the wider social is applied to topics in current control strategies deemed
environment of which it is a part. technology. Topics include the appropriate in a democracy. 3 cr.
Particular attention is given to those chemistry of synthetic materials,
interactions that have been the focus of living systems, of energy sources,
of attention and controversy in and of environmental pollution as
recent years. These include business well as the ethics of science and
ethics, government regulation of
business, business’s involvement
in the public policy process,
14 Summer Schedule of Classes
Summer Session 2004
CJ 397 SPECIAL TOPICS CUL 247 RENAISSANCE FLORENCE CUL 262
IN CRIMINAL JUSTICE: Taught AND REVIVAL DUBLIN ANCIENT ROME Taught
ALTERNATIVE Prerequisite: Sophomore standing. Prerequisite: Sophomore
SENTENCING This course surveys and compares standing. This course is
Prerequisite: CJ 211, the art, music, literature, and history designed to help us appreciate
This course looks at of Florence during the Italian our classical heritage with
alternative sentencing practices Renaissance and Dublin during the respect to art and architecture,
by examining various models Irish Revival. Satisfies Elements of leisure and social priorities,
responsible for the evolution of Culture requirement “CA.” 3 cr. musical and literary contributions,
these alternate sanctions in the morals, manners, prejudices, and
U.S. today. The course focuses on CUL 250 LATIN folklore. Satisfies Elements of
new technologies and career AMERICA Taught Culture requirement “CA.” 3 cr.
opportunities in the field. 3 cr. Prerequisite: Sophomore
standing. This course
CUL 299 SPECIAL TOPICS
COMMUNICATION______ introduces students to the
IN CULTURES: l
COMM 390 SPECIAL rich cultural heritage of the peoples Trave
ITALY AND THE LOW
TOPICS IN Taught who have contributed toward form-
online ing the societies of Latin America.
COMMUNICATION: Prerequisite: Sophomore standing.
WAR AND MEDIA Attention is given to the Indigenous,
This travel course surveys the
Prerequisite: Sophomore Spanish, Portuguese, and African
history, art, music, and literature
standing, This course examines how populations. The course examines
of Italy and the Low Countries
war is covered by the U.S. media, Latin America from the perspectives
(the Netherlands and Belgium).
from the Spanish American War to of its environment, history, society,
The course also introduces sport
the current war in Iraq. 3 cr. and higher thought (philosophy/reli-
as a product of these cultures and
gion). Students are introduced to the
examines the history, role, and
geographical diversity and resources
CULTURES ____________ impact of sport on Italian and
el v of Latin America. There will be dis-
CUL 212 LONDON Tra Dutch life. Satisfies Elements
cussion of the historical development
THROUGH THE AGES of Culture requirement “CA.” 3 cr.
of Latin America, dating back to
This two-week summer course pre-Columbian times. Comparisons
taught in London covers the will be made with the historical and ECONOMICS__________
history and culture of the city from societal development of the United EC 311 MONEY AND BANKING
the Roman period to the present day, States. Comparisons will also be Prerequisite: EC 206 or EC 208.
and features extensive exploration made among the diverse societies This is a study of the role of money,
of the city and its historic sites. that comprise Latin America. Satisfies credit, and financial institutions in
(This course is cross-listed as Elements of Culture requirement the U.S. economy. Topics include
HIST 212.) 3 cr. “CA.” 3 cr. policies concerning depository
institutions, the role of the Federal
Reserve System, and monetary
theory. 3 cr.
Summer Schedule of Classes 15
Summer Session 2004
ENGINEERING ________ PHILOSOPHY __________ PSY 306 ABNORMAL Taught
ENGR 212 PROBABILITY PH 310 ETHICS IN THE PSYCHOLOGY online
AND STATISTICS PROFESSIONS Prerequisite: PSY 101
Prerequisite: MATH 134; ENGR 110. Prerequisite: Junior standing. This is and sophomore standing.
This is a basic study of probability an examination of ethical problems The concept of abnormality is
and statistical theory with emphasis confronting people in business considered from a perspective that
on engineering applications. Students and the professions. Issues include views the contribution of both
become knowledgeable of the col- employee rights and duties, profes- constitutional factors and life
lection, processing, analysis, and sional and corporate responsibility, experiences to the manifestation
interpretation of numerical data. affirmative action, environmental of behavioral disorders. Major
They learn the basic concepts pollution, worker health and safety, categories of disorders, relevant
of probability theory and statistical advertising, government regulation, research findings, various
inference, and become aware of competing conceptions of justice, theoretical orientations, and
techniques of statistical design. 3 cr. and alternative economic systems. treatment options are presented.
3 cr. Within these topics, attention is
paid to the importance of such
MANAGEMENT ________ forces as culture, race, ethnicity,
MAN 341 LEADERSHIP PSYCHOLOGY__________ gender, age, and socioeconomic
AND CHANGE PSY 101 INTRODUCTION status as they relate to our under-
Prerequisite: Junior Taught TO PSYCHOLOGY standing of normal and abnormal
standing. This course online This is a survey of the Taught
online development. 3 cr.
focuses on the leadership primary topics of
challenges in organizations psychology including
pursuing change. Key learning its historical evolution, PSY 313 LEARNING Taught
outcomes in this course include: aims, and methods. Topics include Prerequisite: PSY 101 online
a range of current perspectives the physiological bases of behavior, and sophomore standing.
on the key elements of effective social determinants, and psychology’s This is an examination of
leadership; the fundamental elements applications in various fields of the theoretical principles of operant
and best practices in the area of human activity. 3 cr. and respondent conditioning using
organizational change; and using the human and comparative studies
concepts of leadership and change from laboratory, educational, and
PSY 304 EDUCATIONAL therapeutic settings. 3 cr.
to analyze organizational change Taught
situations. 3 cr. online
Prerequisite: PSY 101.
This is a psychological PSY 390 SPECIAL
TOPICS IN Taught
analysis of the educational online
process with special attention to PSYCHOLOGY:
the nature of learning and the EMOTIONS: PLEASURES,
classroom environment. Topics PAIN, AND THE BRAIN
examined include cognitive and Prerequisites: PSY 101. This course
emotional development, learning looks at how the brain processes
theory, social adjustment, as well as emotions and investigates abnormal
current educational issues affecting emotional conditions including
learning and development. 3 cr. anxiety disorders, phobias, and
addictions. 3 cr.
16 Summer Schedule of Classes
Summer Session 2004
SOCIOLOGY __________ Cultures are seen, in part, as an SO 392 SPECIAL TOPICS
SO 101 INTRODUCTION ecological adaptation to certain IN SOCIOLOGY:
environmental niches. Concepts TRUSTED CRIMINALS: Taught
TO SOCIOLOGY online
This course is an over Taught dealing with cultural relativity are WHITE COLLAR CRIME
view of the three major
online stressed. 3 cr. IN CONTEMPORARY
sociological perspectives, SOCIETY
social science research Prerequisites: Junior or senior
SO 325 INTRODUCTION TO
methods, and the processes of standing. This course is an indepth
THE MAYAN WORLD
l examination of deviance by elites
socialization. Study of social groups, Prerequisite: PSY 101, Trave
organizations, and institutions of and by governments. The course
SO 101 or SO 205.
the family, education, and economy will appeal to criminal justice,
This course directly involves the
is included. Other topics include sociology, and political science
student in experiencing the Yucatec
social stratification based on class, students as well as students in
Mayan world of southern Mexico.
gender, race and ethnicity, deviance, the School of Business. 3 cr.
After preparatory lectures and
and social change. orientation, students spend ten
days in the Yucatan on a tour of SO 393 SPECIAL TOPICS IN
SO 308 SOCIOLOGY the Mayan world. Students visit SOCIOLOGY: GLOBALIZATION,
OF THE FAMILY Taught archaeological sites, caves and TECHNOLOGY,
online altars, colonial churches, Spanish AND THE Taught
Prerequisite: SO 101. online
This is a review of the towns and cities, native markets, WORKPLACE
historical development of and the Caribbean coast. Students This course examines
the family as the most fundamental are encouraged to experiment with the impact that
institution in society and the local foods and language and gain globalization and technology
source of primary socialization. insight into the traditional native are having in the current workplace,
Topics include traditional and American ways of life, history, and including the consequences for
contemporary functions, problems custom. 3 cr. women, minorities, and
of single-parent families, two- marginalized peoples. 3 cr.
career families, alternative family SO 390 SPECIAL TOPICS IN
structures, and current family SOCIOLOGY: A SOCIOLOGICAL
policies. 3 cr. EXAMINATION OF
This course introduces online
SO 310 CULTURAL
Taught students to an alternative
ANTHROPOLOGY IN online
THE 21ST CENTURY view of the sociology of
This is an introduction to gender by examining masculinity.
the academic discipline of This course will appeal to students
anthropology including physical in the behavioral sciences and
anthropology, anthropological social work. 3 cr.
linguistics, archaeology, and cultural
anthropology. The emphasis is on
the concept of culture, cultural
behavior, and cultural dynamics.
Summer Schedule of Classes 17
Summer Session 2004
ACCOUNTING ________ conflicts that arise in public BUSINESS ____________
AC 500 ACCOUNTING accounting, how controversies BUS 650 THE CHANGING SOCIAL,
PERSPECTIVES are resolved or left unresolved, POLITICAL, ETHICAL AND LEGAL
This course is an introduction how standards are promulgated, ENVIRONMENT OF BUSINESS
to accounting as an information and the ability to anticipate the Prerequisite: BUS 540 or equivalent.
system by which financial affects of changes in accounting This course examines business
information is communicated standards. 3 cr. in its relation to ethics, social
and integrated into user’s responsibility, public policy, legal
decision-making process. AC 630 ACCOUNTING FOR and regulatory issues, and the
Emphasis will be placed on DECISION MAKERS global and domestic marketplace.
the analysis and interpretation Prerequisites: AC 500 or its It focuses on the dynamics of
of financial statements, application equivalent and a familiarity with leadership and influence that will
of accounting principles, concepts computer-based spreadsheets. be required of the effective manager
of cash flow, and use of internal This course is directed to the in today’s organizational/business
controls. 3 cr. general MBA student and focuses environment. Demographic trends
on the accounting information and the many diversities developing
needed to operate effectively in a in the pluralism of the 21st century
AC 620 ADVANCED TOPICS
competitive business environment. will serve as the backdrop for this
It explores the use of such informa- study. 4 cr.
Prerequisite: AC 419 or its
equivalent. This course examines tion for planning, controlling,
the statements on auditing decision-making, and evaluating BUS 680 STRATEGIC MANAGEMENT
standards issued by the AICPA. performance. It integrates the Prerequisite: AC 630,
Key outputs include an under- traditionally separate functions CIS 610, FIN 630, Taught
standing of the effects of standards of accounting and management MAN 600, MAN 610, online
on audit reports, and current issues for the successful operation of the MK 640, QM 610. This
in auditing. Extensive use is made business entity. Key outputs include course examines different
of case analysis. 3 cr. the ability to identify relevant costs industrial situations to determine
for decision making, and to apply better strategies to ensure an organi-
standard costing, cost-volume-profit zation’s long-run survival and
AC 622 ACCOUNTING THEORY analysis, budgeting, activity-based growth in competitive markets.
AND CONTEMPORARY ISSUES cost/management, transfer pricing, Among the important areas cov-
Prerequisite: AC 306 or its and performance measurement ered are the use of environment
equivalent. This course is a study in decentralized organizations. analysis to develop strategies, the
of accounting literature. Subjects Quantitative tools, such as integration of functional tactics to
include accounting research regression, are utilized for implement strategies, and the evalu-
bulletins, opinions of the analysis. 3 cr. ation of an organization’s strategic
Accounting Principles Board,
performance based on financial
statements and interpretations
data, stakeholder’s satisfaction,
of the FASB, and trends and
and investment decisions. Students
controversies in accounting theory.
learn to apply real-life or simulated
CPA theory examinations are
organizational issues using strategic
studied. Key outputs include
management process. 3 cr.
an understanding of the ethical
18 Summer Schedule of Classes
Summer Session 2004
COMPUTER MASTER OF ARTS vectors. Selected classical
topics of angle measurement,
INFORMATION IN ENGLISH length, area, volume, polygons,
SYSTEMS ____________ FOR TEACHERS________ circles, spheres, and deductive
CIS 610 INFORMATION MAET 553
reasoning will also be included.
TECHNOLOGY TEACHING WRITING IN
Breadth and problem solving will
MANAGEMENT Taught THE ENGLISH CURRICULUM
online be emphasized over depth and
AND APPLICATIONS This course covers principles of
theory. 3 cr.
This course presents classical, modern, and contemporary
current issues and rhetoric, including both composition
development trends in utilization theory and the application of MAMT 564 ANALYSIS
and management of information rhetorical principles to the Prerequisite: MAMT 550 or
systems in organizations. It examines evaluation and development permission of the department.
and explores new paradigms for of student writing. 3 cr. After Newton and Leibniz
computer application development discovered calculus in the late
and systems design. This course 17th century, the next 125 years
MAET 563 LITERARY
also discusses the impact of saw marvelous advances in the
information systems and technology solution of mathematical and
Using selected texts from around
on organization structure, strategy, physical problems, some of which
the world, this course offers
and operations. A variety of dated back to ancient times.
in-depth study of a range of
computer applications will be By the early 19th century,
literary genres and the conventions
introduced. Topics will be selected however, very unexpected and
that distinguish them. Goals of
from spreadsheet modeling, counterintuitive examples
the course include exploring how
database management, knowledge appeared, causing mathematicians
literary form reflects an author’s
acquisition and management, data to take a deeper look at the roots
purpose, how it shapes meaning,
modeling, and e-commerce. 3 cr. of this subject and the real number
and how combining forms can
line itself. As a result the rest of the
uniquely express complex themes
19th and the early part of the 20th
CIS 665 ISSUES IN DATA and issues. Genres studied are
century was spent putting analysis
COMMUNICATIONS likely to include short stories,
on firmer logical ground. This
Prerequisite: CIS 610. This course novels, plays, and memoirs. 3 cr.
course traces this crisis period
investigates managerial aspects of in mathematics and includes
communications systems, focusing
on the relationship of communica-
MASTER OF ARTS topics such as sets and cardinality,
IN MATHEMATICS continuity, sequences and series
tions technologies to the whole of functions, convergence,
organization. Sub-themes include FOR TEACHERS________ differentiation, and integration.
the relationships of communications MAMT 552 GEOMETRY
technology with information systems, REVISITED
the regulatory environment, and Most of us have studied the
the effects of communications geometry of Euclid in a single
technologies on people. 3 cr. secondary school course, but many
new ideas have sprouted since
his time. New topics will include
transformations, isometrics, and
Summer Schedule of Classes 19
Summer Session 2004
MANAGEMENT________ strategies and structures of multina- MK 627 INTERNATIONAL
MAN 610 ORGANIZATIONAL tional corporations; cultural MARKETING
BEHAVIOR AND THEORY and ethical issues related to Prerequisite: MK 640. Taught
multinational corporations; issues This course explores online
This course examines structural
and behavioral factors influencing of market expansion. 3 cr. the management of
performance in organizations. marketing in a global
Key learning outcomes include MAN 640 EMPLOYEE RELATIONS environment. Marketing problems
integration of international and AND CONFLICT arising from various degrees of
RESOLUTION Taught foreign involvement are considered.
cross-cultural considerations online
relating to OB and theory; analysis This course provides Emphasis is on the management
of the behavioral aspects of existing an overview of the of the marketing functions in
organizational problems; structural broad range of collective a multinational context, i.e.,
aspects of existing organizational bargaining issues including international economic factors,
problems; the influence of individ- union organizing, management foreign cultures, nationalism,
ual, group, and organizational campaigns, unfair labor practices, government influence of national
dynamics; ethical issues relevant and certification/ decertification labor organizations, and the
to organizational concerns. 3 cr. processes. An in-depth review of diverse common markets. 3 cr.
conflict resolution processes
including grievance procedures,
MAN 633 INTERNATIONAL alternative dispute resolution (ADR),
MANAGEMENT and other conflict resolution
Prerequisite: AC 500, BUS 510, strategies is provided. Practices
BUS 520, BUS 530, BUS 540 or in unionized and non-unionized
their equivalents. This course firms are compared and
focuses on dynamic changes in contrasted. 3 cr.
international business environments
and increased foreign competition
that challenge managers. Key
learning outcomes include interna- MAN 651 ETHICS IN BUSINESS
tional trade theories and foreign This course examines and reflects
direct investments and barriers upon the inevitable moral dilemmas
to international trade; economical, and ethical responsibilities facing
social, political, and technological business professionals. Learning
issues and their impact on interna- outcomes include the role of corpo-
tional companies; increased foreign rate governance; relative needs of
competition and economic stakeholders; arguments from moral
integration pacts; cost and benefits philosophy legal arguments; social
of multinational corporations; and cultural customs; personal
ethical business code. 3 cr.
Western New England College is committed to the principle of equal opportunity in education and employment. The College does not discriminate on the basis of sex, race, color, creed,
national origin, age, religion, sexual orientation, veteran status, or disability in admission to, access to, treatment in, or employment in its programs and activities.The following person has
been designated to handle inquiries regarding the College’s nondiscrimination policies: The Director of Career and Human Resources, Western New England College, 1215 Wilbraham Road,
Springfield, MA 01119-2684. Inquiries concerning the application of nondiscrimination policies may also be referred to the Regional Director, Office for Civil Rights, U.S. Department
of Education, J.W. McCormack P.O.C.H., Room 222, Boston, MA 02109-4557.
20 Summer Schedule of Classes
Western New England College
26 15 14 13 12 11
22 17 9 10
1. Welcome Center 8. Sleith Hall 23. Berkshire Hall
Undergraduate Admissions Classroom Laboratory Building Residence Hall
Office of Continuing Education School of Engineering 24. Tennis Courts
Visitors Center 9. Rivers Memorial 25. Golden Bear
2. Herman Hall Drama/Music Performances Multi-Purpose Turf Stadium
Classroom Laboratory Building 10. S. Prestley Blake Law Center
School of Arts & Sciences 26. Alumni Healthful Living Center
School of Law Athletics
3. Joseph J. Deliso, Sr. Hall 11. Law Clinics Health Services
Controller’s Office 12. Marketing & Communications 27. Public Safety
Payroll 13. Marketing & Communications 28. Plymouth Residence Complex
Student Disability Services 14. Faculty Offices 29. R.O.T.C.
4. Emerson Hall 15. Faculty Offices 30. Development
Classroom Laboratory Building
16. Commonwealth Hall 31. Greater Springfield Mentoring
5. D’Amour Library Partnership
Student Administrative Services 17. Windham Hall
Educational Technology Center Residence Hall 32. Alumni Relations
6. Churchill Hall 18. LaRiviere Center 33. Residence House
Classroom Laboratory Building Residential Living and 34. Residence House
School of Business Learning Center
35. Gateway Village
7. St. Germain Campus Center 19. Evergreen Village Townhouses Residence Housing
Bookstore Residence Housing Outdoor Pool
Campus Events 20. Campus Utilities Building
Campus Ministry Campus Post Office
Career and Human Resources Facilities Management
Counseling Printing Services
Dean of Students Procurement Services
Dining Halls 21. Franklin Hall
Diversity Programs Residence Hall
Freshman & Transfer Programs
Residence Life 22. Hampden Hall
Snack Bar Residence Hall
Directions to the Campus
From the East or West via Mass. Turnpike (I-90). From the North via Interstate 91. Leave the Mass. From the South via Interstate 91. Leave I-91 at Exit 2
Leave the Mass. Pike at Exit 6. Turn left onto I-291. Pike at Exit 6. Turn left onto I-291. Take Exit 5 off (East Longmeadow). Follow signs (Route 83) to the
Take Exit 5 off I-291 (Route 20-A West to East I-291 (Route 20-A West to East Springfield). Bear light at the intersection of Longhill and Sumner Ave.
Springfield). Bear right at the end of the exit ramp on right at the end of the exit ramp on Page Blvd. Take Turn right onto Sumner Ave. Travel straight on Sumner
Page Blvd. Take the left at the first light onto Roosevelt the left at the first light onto Roosevelt Ave. Take Ave. (which becomes Allen St.) to the traffic light at
Ave. Take Roosevelt Ave. 2.5 miles to the intersection Roosevelt Ave. 2.5 miles to the intersection with the intersection of Allen St. and Bradley Rd. (3.2 miles).
with Wilbraham Rd. (fifth traffic light). Turn left onto Wilbraham Rd. (fifth traffic light). Turn left onto Turn left onto Bradley Rd. and travel 1.6 miles to
Wilbraham Rd. and follow it 1.5 miles to the third Wilbraham Rd. and follow it 1.5 miles to the third Wilbraham Rd. and turn right. Travel 0.2 miles
light. Turn right into the parking lot of the Welcome light. Turn right into the parking lot of the Welcome to the next light and turn right, into the parking lot
Center. (Total 5.6 miles from Mass. Pike.) Center. (Total 5.6 miles from Mass. Pike.) of the Welcome Center. (Total 5.7 miles from I-91.)
Summer Schedule of Classes 21
How to Register
The Office of Continuing Education ONLINE: Visit www.online.wnec.edu Payment Plans
is located in the Welcome Center, 2nd for information on registering for online The Office of Student Administrative
floor. Hours are: 8:30 AM to 6:00 PM, courses only. Services offers you flexible payment
Monday through Thursday, 8:30 AM options. Please remember that all
to 4:30 PM on Friday (4 PM during IN PERSON: Visit our office in the
charges are due by the start of classes
the summer). Welcome Center, 2nd floor (hours listed
at which point finance charges begin
on the left).
Full-time Western New England to accrue. If you are not paying in full
College Students: by the start of classes, the following
Your registration form must be Registration Hold options are available:
signed by your faculty advisor. Bring Student accounts that are not up-to-date
your completed form to the office of will be placed on registration hold for the Credit Card Payment
Student Administrative Services, in the next semester. Students with accounts on New credit card program through
lower level of the D’Amour Library. hold will not be allowed to register until CASHNET will be available beginning
the required balance is paid. this summer. More details in an
Western New England College upcoming mailing.
Continuing Education and
Visiting Students: Advising Hours Summer Session Payment Plan
Your summer course registrations must Advisors are available to meet with you If you need to spread out your payments,
be approved by a Continuing Education Monday through Friday, 8:30 AM to 4:30 50% of charges can be paid at the start
advisor. Visiting students may be PM by appointment. Advisors are also of classes. The remaining 50% will be
required to provide proof of course available by e-mail (CE@wnec.edu) and due by the last date of class. Finance
prerequisites. several evenings a week; please call for charges will accrue.
Registration checklist: Parking Permits and Extension Plan
This program allows students who
Current WNEC students: ID Cards receive tuition reimbursement from their
• Review your degree audit Students must obtain a parking decal from employers to defer three-quarters of their
• Be sure you don’t have an the Department of Public Safety, which tuition payment until 30 days after the
outstanding account balance is open 24 hours a day, seven days a week: end of the semester. This allows time for
413-782-1207. Student ID cards, which tuition reimbursement checks to be
All students: allow borrowing privileges for the issued by the employer.
• Select your classes D’Amour Library and access to certain
classroom buildings, are also issued by Company or Government
• Include alternative class Public Safety. Direct Payment
selections where possible If your company or branch of govern-
• Verify that you meet course ment has, or established, a Direct Billing
prerequisites Tuition and Fees agreement with the College, then we will
Tuition and all fees are due before credit your account for the authorized
• Obtain advisor approval the first class. amount once we receive all necessary
• Undergraduate tuition: $398 per paperwork from the responsible entity.
credit hour It is the STUDENT’S responsibility to
Ways you can register: ensure that the necessary paperwork is
TELEPHONE: 413-782-1249 or • Graduate tuition: received by the College at, or before, the
1-800-325-1122, ext. 1249. MBA, MSA: $472 per credit hour. start of classes.
MAET, MAMT and MEEE:
Please have your registration
$200 per credit hour
information available. Student Administrative
FAX: 413-782-1779. Please use the
• General services fee for all courses: Services (SAS)
$10 per credit hour
D’Amour Library, lower level
registration form in this schedule.
• Registration fee, part-time students: 413-796-2080
MAIL: Send the completed form $20 per semester (nonrefundable)
and required fees to: • Finance charge: 1% per month on
Western New England College, balances unpaid by the date specified
Office of Continuing Education, in each monthly statement
1215 Wilbraham Road,
• Laboratory fees: as stated in The College reserves the right to
Springfield, MA 01119-2684.
“Prerequisite” column in this schedule restrict registration, to add or cancel
DEADLINE: Allow at least one week and in Catalogue course descriptions courses, and to change the published
prior to the first class meeting. course schedule.
22 Summer Schedule of Classes
Western New England College • Continuing Education Registration 1215 Wilbraham Road, Springfield, MA 01119-2684
TEL: 413-782-1249 or 1-800-325-1122, Ext. 1249
Walk-in, phone, and fax registration available. Allow at least one week for mail-in registration.
Fall Winter Spring Summer _________Year EMAIL: CE@wnec.edu
Please circle any information below that is new since your last registration. www.wnec.edu/CE
Name_____________________________________________________________________ Social Security #_______________________________ Degree Program_____________________________
last name first name m.i.
street city state zip home phone
home or work email
street city state zip work phone ext.
Complete Course Number Title Credits Days and Times
Total semester credits intended ____________
One-third of tuition and all fees due at time of registration. Full tuition is due by the first class.
Check with registration: $_______________________
Amount to be charged: $_______________________ Type of card (circle one): Discover MasterCard American Express Account #:___________________________________________
Name on card:_______________________________________________________ Expiration date:__________ Signature for credit card____________________________________________
STUDENT CLASSIFICATION - SUMMER AND WINTERIM ONLY
1. I am already a WNEC student: new day evening graduate undergraduate Last semester attended_______________ Ever dismissed from WNEC?________________
2. I am a student at______________________________________________________________________
name of college or university other than Western New England College
Note: Transcripts are required if you are registering for any course(s) with prerequisites.
3. Date and place of high school graduation:____________________________________ Date, place, and highest college or university degree earned:_______________________________________
I certify that the information above is correct to the best of my knowledge, and that I have met the prerequisites for each course.
Student’s Signature______________________________________________________________ Date___________________ FOR OFFICIAL USE ONLY Enrollment status
Advisor’s Signature______________________________________________________________ Date___________________ Registration Complete:___________________ Active
Sent to SAS:___________________________ New
Payment recorded:______________________ Reactivate
4:30-7 pm Graduate Programs
Welcome Center • MBA —Evening and Online—
Western New 11-week terms
• MAMT, MAET, MEEE —
new Master’s programs for teachers
in Mathematics, English, and
OPEN HOUSE Elementary Education
Wednesday • Engineering programs and
August 18 certificates
4:30-7 pm • Criminal Justice Administration
Western New • Accounting
• JD/MBA combined
413-782-1249 or 800-325-1122 ext. 1249
PERMIT NO. 896
1215 Wilbraham Road
Springfield, MA 01119
Summer Session 2004