This class offers a broad coverage of technology concepts and trends underlying current and future developments in information technology, and fundamental principles in information systems including the World Wide Web, hardware, operating systems, software, databases, security, enterprise applications, and electronic commerce.

This course introduces students to the fundamentals of economics, a social science that studies the production, consumption, and distribution of goods and services. Emphasis is on providing students with basic concept and knowledge of the economy. While microeconomics studies individual choices under certain condition, macroeconomics studies the overall consequences of the economy as a whole. The main purpose of this course is to enable students to apply economic concepts to the real world.

This course is to survey the date, purpose, authorship, and theological emphases of the General Epistles. This course will attempt to demonstrate that this group of New Testament documents clearly identifies itself as the literature of Jewish of literary style, but maintains a similar Christological and eschatological outlook.

The course will present the basic Biblical teaching about Christian discipleship. Course objectives will focus, not only on the relevant Scriptures describing and demonstrating discipleship, but also the practical engagement in the New Testament call to follow Christ and obey God’s Word. The goal of the course will be to demonstrate that Christian discipleship is the process by which believers grow in the Lord Jesus Christ and are equipped by the Holy Spirit to share Christ and serve others, with the ultimate goal of becoming more and more Christ-like.

This course offers an introduction to Reformed theology, one of the most historically important, ecumenically active, and currently generative traditions of Christian doctrinal inquiry. The course proceeds by examining major figures and contexts for Reformed theology, and an array of doctrinal concerns that provide coherence to the “tradition,” including: the authority of Scripture, and the nature of Confession, Election, Christology, Sacraments, and the Christian life.