Social Psychology PSYC Fall 2015 Monday, Wednesday, & Friday: 9:00 9:50 a.m. Joe Jardine, M.S., LMFT

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1 Social Psychology PSYC Fall 2015 Monday, Wednesday, & Friday: 9:00 9:50 a.m. Joe Jardine, M.S., LMFT T.A.: TEXT David G. Myers (2010). Social Psychology (11th Ed.) McGraw-Hill. COURSE DESCRIPTION An examination of interpersonal behavior as it is influenced by social processes, culture, face-to-face interactions, and personality characteristics. Among the topics covered are interpersonal and group behavior in relationship to social values, diversity issues, norms, attitudes, roles, and social needs. COURSE OBJECTIVES The course will provide students with: Class Room: Scott 129 Office Hours: By appointment only Student Learning Outcomes 1 Social and cultural aspects of psychology, their place among related disciplines, and the role of human values and research strategies in science and practice of social psychology. 2 Concepts related to social thinking, defined as the self in a social world, including concepts such as self-concept, self-efficacy, self-serving bias, and self-presentation. 3 Social and cultural psychological processes from both Christian and secular worldviews. 4 Social beliefs and judgments, behavior and attitudes from both Christian and secular worldviews, and ability to think critically about relevant social psychological and popular media argument. 5 Concepts and issues related to social conformity, including acceptance, compliance, obedience, persuasion, and group influence. 6 Issues and concepts relevant to interpersonal and intergroup relations, including issues related to How this course fulfills SLO Class discussions, reading assignments, research paper, and twitter journal. Class lectures and research paper. Class discussions, in-class videos, and research paper. Class discussions, in-class videos, and research paper. Class discussions, reading assignments, research paper, in class videos and twitter journal. In class videos, lectures, and class discussions. 1

2 prejudice, aggression, attraction and intimacy, altruism and conflict resolution, and appreciation of practical steps essential to healthy relationships between individuals and groups, including diverse social and cultural groups. VANGUARD UNIVERSITY EDUCATIONAL TARGETS AND GOALS OF COURSE This course engages students in the educational targets and goals of: Intellectual Engagement: Students will learn to think critically and evaluate evidence from research conducted in the field of Social Psychology. Students will consider human behavior from a social-cultural perspective. Students will understand how we think about, influence, and relate to one another on a macro level. The Student will develop an understanding and application of these concepts by performance on objective tests, written assignments, and in class discussions. Spiritual Formation: Students will address issues of integration of psychology and the Christian faith as they relate to secular social theories as well as assisting students to distinguish between culture and Christian doctrine. Students will become sensitized to the role of the church and the church community as a source of both social support and spiritual development of the healthy individuals and groups. Socio-Cultural Responsiveness: Students will learn to appreciate cultural diversity through an examination of cultures' differing norms, or expectations, that guide behavior. Students will learn to appreciate differences of race, ethnicity, gender, and age within the biblical vision of inclusiveness and the equal value of all people. The student will emerge with sensitivity to the resultant discriminatory attitudes and behaviors directed toward individuals of other races, creeds, and religions. CLASS POLICIES NO LATE assignments will be accepted or make-up exams allowed unless you have prior approval. Incomplete grades will only be given in the event of a severe medical emergency or death of a close family member (documentation is required) Academic dishonesty, either cheating or plagiarizing (presenting as one s own, the words or opinions of others), is regarded as a serious violation of both the academic and moral standards of VUSC. Dishonesty in a class assignment or test may result in disciplinary action ranging from a failing grade on the assignment or test to dismissal from the program. It is the prerogative and responsibility of the instructor to determine if academic dishonesty has occurred and the seriousness of the infraction. The Dean and Provost are to be notified of instances of academic dishonesty. STATEMENT ON PLAGIARISM : Definitions To plagiarize is to present someone else s work his or her words, line of thought, or organizational structure as our own. This occurs when sources are not cited properly, or when permission is not obtained from the original author to use his or her work. By not acknowledging the sources that are used in our work, we are wrongfully taking material that is not our own. Plagiarism is thus an insidious and disruptive form of 2

3 dishonesty. It violates relationships with known classmates and professors, and it violates the legal rights of people we may never meet. Another person s work can take many forms: printed or electronic copies of computer programs, musical compositions, drawings, paintings, oral presentations, papers, essays, articles or chapters, statistical data, tables or figures, etc. In short, if any information that can be considered the intellectual property of another is used without acknowledging the original source properly, this is plagiarism. 1. Minimal plagiarism is defined as doing any of the following without attribution: a. inserting verbatim phrases of 2-3 distinctive words. b. substituting synonyms into the original sentence rather than rewriting the complete sentence. c. reordering the clauses of a sentence. d. imitating the sentence, paragraph, or organizational structure, or writing style of a source. e. using a source s line of logic, thesis or ideas. 2. Substantial plagiarism is defined as doing any of the following without attribution: a. inserting verbatim sentences or longer passages from a source. b. combining paraphrasing with verbatim sentences to create a paragraph or more of text. c. repeatedly and pervasively engaging in minimal plagiarism. 3. Complete plagiarism is defined as doing any of the following without attribution: a. submitting or presenting someone s complete published or unpublished work (paper, article, or chapter). b. submitting another student s work for an assignment, with or without that person s knowledge or consent. c. using information from a campus file of old assignments. d. downloading a term paper from a web site. e. buying a term paper from a mail order company or web site. f. reusing or modifying a previously submitted paper (e.g., from another course) for a present assignment without obtaining prior approval from the instructors involved. Consequences : Minimal plagiarism. When instances of minimal plagiarism are detected, the instructor can use these situations as an educational opportunity to discuss with the student the nature of plagiarism and the values of a scholarly, Christian community. At the professor s discretion, assignments may be rewritten and resubmitted, with or without a grade penalty. Repeated instances of minimal plagiarism may, at the professor s discretion, be treated as substantial plagiarism. If the professor plans to exercise his or her discretion in cases of minimal plagiarism, procedures and consequences should be clearly described in the course syllabus. Substantial plagiarism. For a first offense, the student typically receives a failing grade on the assignment that has been plagiarized, and a Report of Plagiarism (see Appendix D) is submitted to the Provost s Office. For a second offense, the student typically receives a failing grade in the course, and a Report of Plagiarism is submitted to the Provost s Office. For a third offense the student should be recommended for expulsion from the University. Action is taken at the discretion of the Provost. Complete plagiarism. For a first offense, the student typically receives a failing grade in the course, and Report of Plagiarism is submitted to the Provost s Office. For a second offense, the student is typically expelled from the college. Action is taken at the discretion of the Provost. 3

4 ATTENDANCE/Classroom Punctuality and Participation: Please do not leave class sessions early without letting the professor know in advance. It is the student s responsibility to initial the attendance sheet (available before and after class) as they arrive or leave class and to monitor accumulated absences. It is also the student s responsibility to notify the professor in a timely manner if they have an excused University absence. Attendance will be taken at the beginning of every class. In some instances missing just one class time can translate into missing up to 20-25% of the information needed for the next exam. Please make sure you understand this as you decide on whether or not you should miss a lecture. According to college policy, any student missing more than SIX classes will receive a F. Regular and punctual class attendance is expected and is essential to optimum academic achievement. Absences occasioned by participation in a college-approved activity (e.g. field trips, athletic contests) are governed by the following: 1. Students are responsible for initiating the process of makeup work. Work must be submitted when due whether or not the student is present. 2. Scheduled events (games, concerts, tournaments) constitute an excuse to miss class; however, practices do not. 3. Students should clear their class schedules with coaches or directors before registering for classes to minimize potential conflicts. 4. Missed classes for authorized events will count toward the one-fifth absence allowance. Student athletes and others affected by excused absences should be particularly careful not to miss other class sessions for unauthorized reasons. 5. Students shall not be penalized for missing class for authorized college activities by loss of attendance points. On the rare occasion it would be impossible to make up a missed class or lab; the student should miss the activity and not be penalized by the coach or director. USE OF ELECTRONICS Laptops: you may use your laptop in class to take notes ONLY. If you are using a laptop for any other purpose (internet, , etc) you will lose this privilege. NO CELL PHONES are to be out, seen, heard or used once class begins at 9am. If a cell phone is out, seen, heard, or used during class time the student will be marked absent for that class period. The lost of absence will be reflected on the attendance sheet and not verbally notified by the professor. Furthermore, the student will be dropped with an F in the class if the student has six absences. The professor will ask the student to leave the classroom if the student refuses to get off their cell phone or continues to use it in class. CLASSROOM DIVERSITY STATEMENT As students and faculty at Vanguard University of Southern California, and foremost as Christian believers, we endeavor to communicate with honesty and confidentiality, to speak with encouraging and edifying words, and to create a safe environment where we shelter one another with love when vulnerabilities arise. This classroom intends to foster a Christ-centered community that promotes appreciation and respect for individuals, enhances the potential of its members, and values differences in gender, ethnicity, race, abilities, and generation. The university expects its students to excel in four diversity-learning outcomes: Knowledge: Demonstrates knowledge of multiple cultural perspectives and global experiences by articulating the value of diversity through reports, presentations, examinations, field-work, and discipline-appropriate projects. Self-Examination: Examines one s own attitudes, values, and assumptions and examines their impact. Evaluates one s own attitudes, assumptions, and behavior towards diversity concerns and issues by recognizing, examining, and challenging underlying assumptions and prejudices through coursework such as self-reflective essays, reading responses, and journal entries, with the recognition that such work is a life-long endeavor. Personal Engagement: Engages others with civility, empathy, honesty and responsibility with awareness of equity issues such as power dynamics and social privilege in these interactions. Demonstrates respectful and 4

5 appropriate behavior when interacting with people of different genders, generation, ethnicity, race, national origin, socioeconomic status, and ability by developing sensitivity to equity issues (such as power dynamics and social privilege) through field experience, research, and analytical reading and writing. Social Engagement: Challenges past, present and future discrimination and privilege of individuals, societies, groups and institutions. Identifies and begins to seek out transformative and redemptive opportunities in the church, in society, and in the evolving realities of global change through academic, co-curricular, internship, and vocational opportunities. ASSIGNMENTS Three Unit Exams (200 points each) The Unit exams will cover assigned reading and lectures. Each test will be 50 questions that will each be worth 4 points for a total of 200 possible points on each exam. Use Scantron #882 Final Exam (200 points) OPTIONAL The final exam is comprehensive and will be 50 multiple choice questions worth 4 points each for a total of 200 points. Students who are satisfied with their previous test scores may choose NOT to take the final exam, but students who wish to take the final may replace their lowest test score with the final exam score. Taking the final exam cannot lower your course grade; it may only improve the grade. Use Scantron #882 Project/Paper(300 points) I. MULTICULTURAL REPORT: (300 points) Due 11/23/15 Students will write a 7-9 page paper Students will attend a multicultural event (event must be approved by the professor), which will challenge the student s previously-held assumptions about a particular race, belief system, or group behavior. Examples include spending the day in Chinatown, attending a church service of another culture, eating at an ethnic restaurant in an ethnic neighborhood, spending time with a co-workers family, attending a wedding of another culture, going to a support group (AA, NA, MA) etc. This paper must include the following: SECTION I: A. Title page: Although this is required it does not count as page one of content. B. Abstract: Functions as a condensed version of the project that highlights the major points covered, and then reviews the contents of the project in an abbreviated form. It is written in a past tense format. More information can be found here: SECTION II: GENERAL INFORMATION C. An introductory statement designed to give your reader a brief indication of what he or she is about to read. D. Purpose statement: declares what you intend to do, and how you intend to do it (the direction of the paper). It tells the reader what to expect in a paper, how the arguments will unfold, and what the specific focus will be. It is written in a future tense format. Example: This paper serves as a multi-cultural assignment that will discuss the author s reflections upon visiting the Museum of Tolerance with specific focus on the concept of prejudice. It will describe, explain, and attempt to predict how prejudice has impacted how the author thinks about, influences, and to relates to peoples of diverse social groups. Section one of this paper will provide a brief summary of the day at the museum of tolerance. Then, it will touch on the major themes that emerged from the author s experience with specific focus on prejudice. Section two of the paper will use academic research to shed light on how prejudice impacts our behavior with 5

6 specific focus on the cognitive source of prejudice that being the Just World Phenomenon. Lastly, the paper will offer some final thoughts in the conclusion section of the paper. E. Summary of the actual experience No more than one page. Note: the paper is about social psychology not how much fun you had at the event. F. Major themes that emerged from the experience List and describe any of the three following themes social thinking, social influence, social relations that emerged from the author s experience. G. Social Psychology Terms List, define, and describe any Social Psychology terms that apply to your project (i.e., social influence, Cognitive Dissonance Theory, Social Conformity, Persuasion, Obedience to Authority, etc.). SECTION III: ACADEMIC FINDINGS H. Published research Provide a brief summary (1/2 page each) of three (3) published journal articles. Each individual article should focus specifically on one of the three elements that contribute to social psychology. For example, journal one: social thinking; journal two: social influence; journal three: social relations. Each journal article must be dated within the last 5 years. Research in abnormal psychology is so active that you re the paper must reflect the current findings about the subject s disorder. The most customary kinds of references are journal articles or professional books. Even so, no books are to be used. Also, articles from Psychology Today or Web M.D. and similar publications or websites are written for the general public, rather than a professional audience, and so they too must not be used. SECTION IV: CONCLUSION I. Closing thoughts How has this investigation influenced the writer s understanding of this social psychology? How does the Bible address the major themes that you encountered in this multi-cultural experience? J. Reference page Requirements for the multi-cultural report: 1. Each paper shall comply with APA formatting. For help on APA formatting please visit the following website: 2. You can turn in a rough draft at anytime to be reviewed by the professor to answer any questions you may have. 3. Any final papers turned in late will not be read and/or graded. Twitter Journaling Assignment (100 points) There are ten online assignments that are due in class on November 11th. The list of assignments and instructions can be found on MOODLE. The purpose of the online assignments is to take the place of the Friday in class lecture. Extra Credit There are extra credit assignments in this class. 6

7 HOW TO CALCULATE YOUR GRADES: Exams (top 3x200) 600 points A C Project 300 points A C- Online Journal 100 points B D+ Total 1000 points B D B D C F Note: Your grade is determined by the total number of points you earned by the end of the semester, regardless of the points of others. So feel free to help each other learn, study, and succeed in class. SERVICES FOR DISABILITIES The Disability Services Office offers resources and coordinates reasonable accommodations for students with disabilities. Reasonable accommodations are established through an interactive process between you, your instructor(s) and the Disability Services Office. If you have not yet established services through the Disability Services Office, but have a temporary or permanent disability that requires accommodations (this can include but not limited to; mental health, attention-related, learning, vision, hearing, physical or health impairments), you are welcome to contact the Disability Services Office at or MOODLE: The other piece of technology we will be utilizing is Moodle. You can access your Social Psychology course from your MyVU account. The Moodle tab is in the upper right hand corner. You are already signed into the course and should be able to access the page. I will be using Moodle to post Powerpoint Slides, Handouts, and Grades. COURSE SCHEDULE DATE CLASS TOPIC/CHAPTER READING & ASSIGNMENTS Aug 24 CLASS INTRODUCTION NONE 26 Core Social needs/research in Social Psychology Ch. 1&2 28 ONLINE 31 The Self in a Social World Ch. 2 Sept 2 The self Social World/Social Beliefs Ch. 2&3 4 ONLINE 7 Labor Day No Class 9 Social Beliefs Ch ONLINE 14 Social Beliefs: behavior and attitudes Ch. 3&4 16 Behavior Attitudes Ch ONLINE 21 Exam 1 Chapters Genes, Culture, and Gender Ch ONLINE 28 Conformity and Obedience Ch Video Jonestown- The life and death of Peoples Temple Ch. 7&8 Oct 2 ONLINE 5 Video Jonestown- The life and death of Peoples Temple Ch. 7&8 7 Persuasion/ Group Influence Ch. 7&8 9 Online 7

8 12 Social Media and YOU Ch. 7&8 14 Exam 2 Ch: Online 19 Prejudice: Disliking Others Ch: 9 21 Prejudice: Disliking Others Blue Eye Brown Eye Video Ch: 9 23 ONLINE 26 Aggression Hurting Others Erasing Hate Ch: Aggression Hurting Others - Erasing Hate Discussion Ch Online Nov 2 Helping- Undefeated Ch Helping- Undefeated Ch. 12/13 6 Online 9 Helping- Undefeated - Discussion Ch Attraction and Intimacy- Online Journal Due Ch. 11 JOURNAL DUE 13 No Online Class 16 Grad School Discussion 18 EXAM 3 20 NO ONLINE CLASS NO CLASS 23 Multi-Cultural Assignment Due- Discussion PAPER DUE NO CLASS THANKSGIVING!!!!! NO CLASSES 30 Grades, Class Evaluations, and Final Review Dec 2 No Class/STUDY FOR FINAL 4 No ONLINE CLASS 7 FINAL (Optional) FINAL EXAM (optional) 8

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