Army ROTC students may satisfy military history requirements by completing History 125E, 125F, 127A, 127B, 130C, 147A, 148A, 148B, 148C, 152A, or 152B in lieu of Military Science 110, with consent of the ROTC adviser.
Z. Leadership Laboratory (No credit). Laboratory, three hours (lower division cadets) or four hours (upper division cadets). All cadets must be concurrently enrolled in a military science course; upper division cadets must also be under a contracted obligation with department. Designed to allow cadets to apply leadership techniques and military skills taught in classroom and to develop their confidence as future military officers.
10. Introduction to Leadership (2 units). Lecture, one hour; discussion, one hour. Introduction to leadership and motivational theory. Topics include nature of organizations, individual behavior, motivation and performance, values and organizational commitment, and influence processes.
11. U.S. Defense Establishment I (2 units). Lecture, one hour; discussion, one hour. Study of evolution and organization of U.S. Department of Defense, including study of military services, with emphasis on the U.S. Army. P/NP or letter grading.
12. U.S. Defense Establishment II (2 units). Lecture, one hour; discussion, one hour. Fundamentals of national security policy development. P/NP or letter grading.
14. Principles of Land Navigation Applicable in Maneuver (2 units). Lecture, one hour; discussion, one hour. Introduction to topographic maps and aerial photographs and their relation to land navigation; conceptual linkage to basic military tactics. Topics include map coordinate systems, scale and distance relationships, intersection and resection, photo interpretation, squad and platoon operations, and resource planning techniques. Introduction to new technologies, including Global Positioning Systems (GPS).
18. Modern Guerrilla Warfare (2 units). Lecture, one hour; discussion, one hour. Limited to undergraduate students. Introduction to low intensity conflict and guerrilla strategies; explanation/discussion of political, economic, religious, and social factors contributing to civil unrest and/or insurgencies. Topics include nonmilitary responses, military tactics, interrelationship of military and government, psychological warfare, and civic actions.
21. Psychology of Leadership I (2 units). Lecture, one hour; discussion, one hour. Study of relationship of individual differences, group dynamics, formal organizational constraints, and impact of society on leadership process. Introduction to external environmental pressures on a leader and psychology of the individual as a follower, examined in areas of motivation, peer pressure/conformity, and group norms.
24. Theory of Warfare (2 units). Inquiry into theory, nature, causes, and elements of warfare, with attention also to evolution of weapons and warfare.
110. U.S. Military History (3 units). Lecture, three hours; discussion, one hour. Prerequisite: consent of instructor. Survey of American military history from 1860 to the present. Causes of war, strategy, tactics, and technological developments set against economic, political, and diplomatic concerns. Impact of warfare on society.
112. Psychology of Leadership II (3 units). Lecture, one hour; discussion, one hour. Prerequisite: consent of instructor. Introduction to various individual leadership styles and personalities to assist students in development of their own individual style. Different philosophies of leadership, along with dimensions of leader behavior. Special consideration to counseling, management, and communication techniques that must be mastered to be an effective leader.
113. Theory of Learning Applied to Teaching (2 units). Lecture, one hour; discussion, one hour. Prerequisite: consent of instructor. Study of instructional processes, lesson content planning procedures, techniques of applicatory education, role of testing (including evaluation and analysis). Emphasis on development of training programs to maximize organizational effectiveness. P/NP or letter grading.
123. Military Legal Systems (2 units). Lecture, one hour; discussion, one hour. Prerequisite: consent of instructor. Introduction to theory and application of military law and legal systems, with emphasis on Uniform Code of Military Justice and rights of the accused under the constitution.
125. Decision Making (2 units). Lecture, one hour; discussion, one hour. Prerequisite: consent of instructor. Designed to present students who become commissioned officers with new insight into modern methods of managerial decision making and into various steps involved in the process. Introduction to various components of leadership and functions of management in order to understand where areas of problem analysis and decision making impact and how they fit into leadership and management. Various steps which comprise the problem analysis and decision-making processes.
126. Military Professionalism and Ethics (2 units). Lecture, 30 minutes; discussion, 90 minutes. Prerequisite: consent of instructor. Ethical concepts held by America's military institution. Classification of the military as a profession, special social responsibilities of those in the military, values related to and accepted by military society, and an ethical reasoning/decision-making process and model.
199. Supervised Independent Studies (1 to 3 units). Prerequisites: upper division standing, consent of instructor. Supervised independent studies and research for undergraduate students who desire to pursue topics of their own selection.