Columbus State Community College Social Sciences Department. Course and Number: ANTH 2235: Introduction to Forensic Anthropology

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1 Columbus State Community College Social Sciences Department Course and Number: ANTH 2235: Introduction to Forensic Anthropology CREDITS: 3 CLASS HOURS PER WEEK: 3 PREREQUISITES:ANTH 2200 or BIO 1161, or LAWE 1111 or LAWE 1113 or LEGL 2210 DESCRIPTION OF COURSE (AS IT APPEARS IN THE COLLEGE CATALOG): This course introduces students to the field of forensic anthropology. Forensic sciences use methods and applications from anthropology in the investigation and detection of crime, the processing of mass disasters, the recovery of war dead an missing persons and in international human rights investigations. This course covers the development of forensic anthropology, examines the theoretical and methodological bases of forensic anthropology, and considers present applications as well as future directions of this relatively new subfield of anthropology STUDENT LEARNING OUTCOMES: 1. Students will develop a fundamental knowledge and history of the basics of forensic anthropology and will define and identify the technical vocabulary of forensic anthropology 2. Students will describe and identify the biological basis of decomposition and putrefaction 3. Students will develop knowledge of the basics of archaeological research and how it may apply to a crime scene search. 4. Students will learn the basics of identifying human skeletal remains and how they may compare to skeletal remains of animal origin. 5. Students will understand various methods used to determine time since death. 6. Students will develop the knowledge necessary to describe modern human biological diversity and the factors that enable personal identification, such as the estimation of age, sex, ancestry, and height of an individual. GENERAL EDUCATION GOALS: 1. Critical Thinking 2. Effective Communication 3. Community and Civic Responsibility 4. Quantitative Literacy 5. Scientific and Technological Effectiveness EQUIPMENT AND MATERIAL REQUIRED: Forensic Anthropology Skeletal and Lab equipment: Human Skeleton articulated, human skeletal unarticulated, Human Skeletal Casts, Various skulls of differing ancetry, age and sex, caliphers, and osteometric boards, archaeology equipment, pubic bone examples, male and female pelvi TEXTBOOK, MANUALS, REFERENCES, AND OTHER READINGS: Ramey Burns, Karen (2007) Forensic Anthropology Training Manual, 2 nd Edition, Prentice Hall, Upper Saddle River, NJ.

2 Steadman, Dawnie Wolfe (2003) Hard Evidence: Case Studies in Forensic Anthropology. Prentice Hall, Upper Saddle River, NJ. GENERAL INSTRUCTIONAL METHODS: Lecture ASSESSMENT: (required wording) Columbus State Community College is committed to assessment (measurement) of student achievement of academic outcomes. This process addresses the issues of what you need to learn in your program of study and if you are learning what you need to learn. The assessment program at Columbus State has four specific and interrelated purposes: (1) to improve student academic achievements; (2) to improve teaching strategies; (3) to document successes and identify opportunities for program improvement; (4) to provide evidence for institutional effectiveness. In class you are assessed and graded on your achievement of the outcomes for this course. You may also be required to participate in broader assessment activities. STANDARDS AND METHODS FOR EVALUATION: Exams - You will have 2 multiple choice/essay exams over the material covered in class. Each exam will count for 75 points of your final grade (150 points total), and may not be made-up except in cases of extreme, documented illness or family emergency. Notice of absence must be provided to me via telephone or prior to the exam being given. All make-up exams will be fill-in-the-blank and essay, not multiple choice. If you arrive late to class on the day of the exam you will only be able to take the exam if no one has finished and left the classroom. Project 1 - Biography. This is to be a brief paper about an important figure in Forensic Anthropology. The paper should use at least 4 scholarly refernces and be 3-6 pages in length. In the paper you should include important biographical informaton but focus on that person' s contribution to the field, their career hisotry and/or publications of note. Topics must be cleared by the instructor. The paper must be typed and cited properly using APA or MLA format. **Please note, you must submit this assignment via an online anti-plagiarism website called Turn-It-In. Your projects will be electronically downloaded by the instructor. Instructions will be provided. NO EXCEPTIONS!! This assignment is worth 50 points of your final grade. Project 2: Forensic Anthropology Method or Area. This is to be a brief paper about an area of forensic anthropology such as skeletal identification, human vs nonhuman remains, facial reconstruction, etc. The paper should use at least 4 scholarly refernces and be 3-6 pages in length. In the paper you should include important biographical informaton but focus on that person' s contribution to the field, their career hisotry and/or publications of note. Topics must be cleared by the instructor. The paper must be typed and cited properly using APA or MLA format. **Please note, you must submit this assignment via an online anti-plagiarism website called Turn-It-In. Your projects will be electronically downloaded by the instructor. Instructions will be provided. NO EXCEPTIONS!! This assignment is worth 50 points of your final grade.

3 In-class assignments (25 points) - includes completion of video worksheets, and inclass directed group activities Quizzes: Quizzes will be given 6 times throughout the quarter. You are responsible to have read the assigned chapters in the textbook before coming to clas. Quizzes may cover lectures, readings, in-class activities, hand-outs and films watched in class. (25 points) You may drop your lowest quiz grade. GRADING SCALE: TOTAL POINTS AVAILABLE = 300 A = points B = points C = points D = points E = 208 and fewer points SPECIAL COURSE REQUIREMENTS:

4 UNITS OF INSTRUCTION Please provide a weekly course schedule indicating the Units of Instruction, learning objectives/goals, assigned readings, assignments, and exams. Week 1 - Unit of Instruction: Introduction to Forensic Anthropology, History, Vocabulary and the Nature of Forensic Science - Student Learning Outcomes: Understand the fields of anthropology and where forensic anthropology fits within the discipline. Understand how forensic anthropology contributes to the field of forensic science and crime scene investigation. Review and outline the history of forensic anthropology. - Assigned Reading: Ramey Burns Chapter 1 and 12 Steadman Chapter 1 Video: Digging for Clues, Battle of the Little Bighorn - Assessment Methods: Video Review Sheet Project 1 Assigned Week 2 - Unit of Instruction: Nature of Forensic Science Continued, Forensic Archaeology and Crime Scene Search - Student Learning Outcomes: Understand the types of evidence, qualitative and quantitative analysis, review the contributions of the discipline of archaeology to the process of crime scene search, describe the legal implications inherent to the practice of forensic anthropology - Assigned Reading: Steadman Chapter 6 and 7 Film: In Search of Butch and Sundance - Assessment Methods: Video Review Sheet Quiz One Week 3 - Unit of Instruction: Forensic Archaeology and Crime Scene Search continued. - Student Learning Outcomes: Review and outline the process of an archaeological excavation - Assigned Reading: Video: Archaeology: Methods Steadman Chapters 2 and 21 - Assessment Methods: Video Review Sheet Week 4 - Unit of Instruction: Post Mortem Processes - Student Learning Outcomes: Students will be able to: List the clinical signs of death and relate them to time since death. Explain the differnces between autolysis and putrefaction. Describe the factors that can hasten or delay decomposition, understand the factors that lead to mummification, adipocere formation and skeletonization. - Assigned Reading: Ramey Burns Chapters 13 and 14 Steadman Chapters 10, 13, 14 and 18 Video: Creatures in Crime

5 - Assessment Methods: Video Review Sheet, in-class Group Project on post mortem processes, Quiz 2 Week 5 - Unit of Instruction: Estimation of Age - Student Learning Outcomes: Desribe the skeletal and dental growth and development. Explain how growth and development can be used to estimate the age at death. Explain how skeletal deterioration can be used to estimate the age at death in adults. Esplain the standard deviations of age estimates and how they differ depending on the stage of life the age estimation technique targets. - Assigned Reading: Steadman Chapters 3 and 4 - Assessment Methods: In-Class group project on age estimation using skeletal lab material and dental charts of developing dentition. Project 1 - Biography Due Week 6 - Unit of Instruction: Determination of Sex - Student Learning Outcomes: Understand the differences between sex and gender. Explain the methods used to determine biological sex of adult skeletal remains and their limitatoins. Explain the reasons for the alck of reliable methods for dtermining the sex of subadult skeletal remains. - Assigned Reading: Steadman Chapters 3 and 4 - Assessment Methods: Quiz 3, In-class group project with use of disarticulated plastic skeletons and casts of male and female skulls and pelves to determine sex. Project 2: Method assigned Week 7 - Unit of Instruction: Estimation of Ancestry. - Student Learning Outcomes: Explain why the concept of race is problematic and not a biologically valid concept. Explain why and how ancestry is relevant to forensic anthropological investigations and how race and ancestry differ. Describe the sources of error in estimation of ancestry from human skeletal remains. Review methods of ancestry estimation. - Assigned Reading: Steadman Chapter5 and 6 - Assessment Methods: Midterm this week. In-Class group exercise with use of disarticulated plastic skeletons and casts of skulls and teeth to estimate ancestry. Week 8 - Unit of Instruction: Calculation of Stature - Student Learning Outcomes: Describe the factors that effect reported stature. Describe the sources of error in calculated estimates of stature. List the skeletal elements that contribute to stature and describe how an estimate of stature may be derived from them. List the skeletal elements from which staure can be most

6 reliabley calculated using regression formulae. Understand how to choose a regression formual and apply it. - Assigned Reading: Steadman Chapter 7 - Assessment Methods: In-class group assignment using disarticulated plastic skeletal material and real skeletal material. Measurements will be taken using osteometric equipment and stature calcualted using regression formulae and anatomical methods, Quiz 4 Week 9 - Unit of Instruction: Dental Analysis - Student Learning Outcomes: Describe the types of dental analyses done by the forensic anthropologist and forensic odontologist and the types of information derived. Describe the biology and development of human dentition. Explain how dental analyses can contribute information to the biological profile. Describe social fators that effect teeth - Assigned Reading: Ramey Burns Chapter 8 and Steadman Chapter 8 - Assessment Methods: In-class group assignment with casts illustrating dental development and casts of teeth. Week 10 - Unit of Instruction: Time and Manner of Death. - Student Learning Outcomes: Describe the factors that can be used to estimate time since death. Understand the variability inherent in each method used to estimate time since death. List the five manners of death. Distinguish the cause, manner, and mechanisms of death. - Assigned Reading: Ramey Burns Chapter 9 and Steadman Chapter 9 - Assessment Methods: In-Clas group assignment using case studies to determine time since death. Quiz 5 Week 11 - Unit of Instruction: Factors of Individualization - Student Learning Outcomes: Explain the difference between positive and presumptive identifications and how each is used in a forensic setting. Describe the methods used to indentify individuals based on skeletal and dental features and the theoretical underpinnings of each method - Assigned Reading: Steadman Chapters 15, 17 and 20 Video example of facial reconstruction techniques. - Assessment Methods: Project 2 Due Week 12 - Unit of Instruction: Human Rights Abuse Investigations/Mass Fatality Incidents - Student Learning Outcomes: Define human rights abuse and mass fatality incident. List some wel-documented cases of human rights abuse and mass fatality. Understand the factors involved in planning a human rights investigative mission.

7 Understand the factors involved in prepareing for a mass fatality incident. Explain the goals of both - Assigned Reading: Ramey Burns Chapter 2 and 11 and Steadman Chapter 16 and 19 Video: School of the Americas or video clips on mass fatalities. - Assessment Methods: In-Class group exercise on how to set up a mobile morgue. Quiz 6 Week 13 - Unit of Instruction: Distinguishing Human from Non-human remains - Student Learning Outcomes: Understand methods for distinguishing human from non-human remains. Understand how things such as function and form, mode of locomotion, cortical thickness and texture and density distinguish human from nonhuman bones. - Assigned Reading: Ramey Burns Chapter 2 and 11 and Steadman Chapter 16 and 19 - Assessment Methods: In-class group assignment sorting bones into human and nonhuman sets. Week 14 - Unit of Instruction: Human Bone Biology - Student Learning Outcomes: Understand bone structure, function and morphology. Identify elements of functional morphology. Explain how bones grow and develop. - Assigned Reading: Ramey Burns Chapter 13 and Steadman Chapter 13 - Assessment Methods: In-Class exercise on bone identification and assembly of a disarticulated skeleton. Week 15 - Unit of Instruction: Skeletal Pathology and Trauma and Careers in Forensic Anthropology - Student Learning Outcomes: Recognize the characteristic signatures on bone of the three classes of trauma. Distinguish skeletal defects caused by trauma from those caused by pathology. Describe how the timing of a skeletal defect can be reconstructed. Explain how and why the recognition of and interpretation of skeletal pathology and trauma are relevant to a forensic anthropological investigatio. Outline the possible career paths for a forensic anthropologist. - Assigned Reading:. Ramey Burns Chapters 15 and 16 and Steadman Chapter 5, 23 and 25 - Assessment Methods: In-class group Exercise with real skeleton and slides of examples of pathology and trauma for identification Final Exam ATTENDANCE POLICY: Refer to instructor s addendum

8 Make-up exams and quizzes will be given at the instructor's discretion and require documentation explaining the absence. There are many in-class activities and films in the course and attendance is highly encougared. If you miss an in-class activity or film you will not be allowed to make it up. STUDENT CODE OF CONDUCT: (required wording) As an enrolled student at Columbus State Community College, you have agreed to abide by the Student Code of Conduct as outlined in the Student Handbook. You should familiarize yourself with the student code. The Columbus State Community College expects you to exhibit high standards of academic integrity, respect and responsibility. Any confirmed incidence of misconduct, including plagiarism and other forms of cheating, will be treated seriously and in accordance with College Policy and Procedure ADA POLICY: (required wording) It is Columbus State policy to provide reasonable accommodations to students with documented disabilities. If you would like to request such accommodations because of physical, mental or learning disability, please contact the Department of Disability Services, 101 Eibling Hall, (V/TTY). Delaware Campus students may also contact an advisor in the Student Services Center, first floor Moeller Hall, Ask for Delaware Campus advising, or for assistance. WEATHER CONDITIONS (sample maybe be changed) In the event of severe weather or other emergencies which could force the college to close or to cancel classes, such information will be broadcast on radio stations and television stations. Students who reside in areas which fall under a Level III emergency should not attempt to drive to the college even if the college remains open. Assignments due on a day the college is closed will be due the next scheduled class period. If an examination is scheduled for a day the campus is closed, the examination will be given on the next class day. If a laboratory is scheduled on the day the campus is closed, it will be made up at the next scheduled laboratory class. If necessary, laboratory make-up may be held on a Saturday. If a clinical is missed because of weather conditions: (insert department policy). Students who miss a class because of weather-related problems with the class is held as scheduled are responsible for reading and other assignments as indicated in the syllabus. If a laboratory or examination is missed, contact me as soon as possible to determine how to make up the missed exam or lab. Remember! It is the student s responsibility to keep up with reading and other assignments when a scheduled class does not meet, whatever the reason. In the event the college is forced to close during Final Examination Week, exams scheduled for the first missed date will be rescheduled for (date), in the same location at the same time scheduled. Exams scheduled for a second missed date will be rescheduled for. Thus, our final exam is scheduled for (date) at o clock. If the college is closed that day, the exam will be held on (date) at o clock. If our exam is the second day the college has been closed, the exam will be held on (date) at o clock.

9 FINANCIAL AID ATTENDANCE REPORTING (required wording) Columbus State is required by federal law to verify the enrollment of students who participate in Federal Title IV student aid programs and/or who receive educational benefits through the Department of Veteran s Affairs. It is the responsibility of the College to identify students who do not commence attendance or who stop attendance in any course for which they are registered and paid. Non-attendance is reported quarterly by each instructor, and results in a student being administratively withdrawn from the class section. Please contact the Financial Aid Office for information regarding the impact of course withdrawals on financial aid eligibility.

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