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Course Details

 

Course Details

Course Code: INTL613 Course ID: 3110 Credit Hours: 3 Level: Graduate

This course examines intelligence community responses to threats to the U.S. homeland from transnational and domestic actors. Threats to the U.S. borders, including illegal immigration, narcotics smuggling, money laundering, commercial smuggling, and other organized crime activities are also covered.

Course Schedule

Registration Dates Course Dates Start Month Session Weeks
05/21/2022 - 11/04/2022 11/07/2022 - 01/01/2023 November Fall 2022 Session I 8 Week session
06/28/2022 - 12/02/2022 12/05/2022 - 01/29/2023 December Fall 2022 Session D 8 Week session
07/25/2022 - 12/30/2022 01/02/2023 - 02/26/2023 January Winter 2023 Session B 8 Week session
08/29/2022 - 02/03/2023 02/06/2023 - 04/02/2023 February Winter 2023 Session I 8 Week session
09/26/2022 - 03/03/2023 03/06/2023 - 04/30/2023 March Winter 2023 Session D 8 Week session
10/31/2022 - 03/31/2023 04/03/2023 - 05/28/2023 April Spring 2023 Session B 8 Week session

Current Syllabi

After successfully completing this course, you will be able to:

CO-1: Assess the evolving relationship between the U.S. intelligence and the homeland security enterprise.

CO-2: Analyze the role of intelligence during the Cold War compared to its current role in countering 21st-century homeland security threats.

CO-3: Assess the state of intelligence reform since the September 2001 terrorist attacks on the United States.

CO-4: Evaluate the capabilities and limitations of intelligence support to homeland security policymakers and practitioners.

CO-5: Analyze interagency and inter-organizational relationships and processes in intelligence support to homeland security.

After successfully completing this course, you will be able to:

CO-1: Assess the evolving relationship between the U.S. intelligence and the homeland security enterprise.

CO-2: Analyze the role of intelligence during the Cold War compared to its current role in countering 21st-century homeland security threats.

CO-3: Assess the state of intelligence reform since the September 2001 terrorist attacks on the United States.

CO-4: Evaluate the capabilities and limitations of intelligence support to homeland security policymakers and practitioners.

CO-5: Analyze interagency and inter-organizational relationships and processes in intelligence support to homeland security.

Book Title:Various resources from the APUS Library & the Open Web are used. Please visit http://apus.libguides.com/er.php to locate the course eReserve.
ISBN:ERESERVE NOTE
 

Previous Syllabi

Not current for future courses.