This subject introduces principles to increase a sense of individual contribution to becoming a responsible citizen of the world. Students will explore how their own actions are interconnected to situations of global significance. This awareness will be developed to show the role that individuals can play in improving outcomes for other people, communities, nations and the environment.
|Academic unit:||Bond University College|
|Subject title:||Principles of Global Citizenship|
Delivery & attendance
|Attendance and learning activities:||Attendance at all classes is expected, as attendance and participation are graded as per the assessment schedule.|
|Prescribed resources:||No Prescribed resources. After enrolment, students can check the Books and Tools area in iLearn for the full Resource List.|
|[email protected] & Email:||[email protected] is the online learning environment at Bond University and is used to provide access to subject materials, lecture recordings and detailed subject information regarding the subject curriculum, assessment and timing. Both iLearn and the Student Email facility are used to provide important subject notifications. Additionally, official correspondence from the University will be forwarded to students’ Bond email account and must be monitored by the student.|
To access these services, log on to the Student Portal from the Bond University website as www.bond.edu.au
|Restrictions: ?|| This subject is not available to|
This subject is not available as a general elective. To be eligible for enrolment, the subject must be specified in the students’ program structure.
Assurance of learning
Assurance of Learning means that universities take responsibility for creating, monitoring and updating curriculum, teaching and assessment so that students graduate with the knowledge, skills and attributes they need for employability and/or further study.
At Bond University, we carefully develop subject and program outcomes to ensure that student learning in each subject contributes to the whole student experience. Students are encouraged to carefully read and consider subject and program outcomes as combined elements.
Program Learning Outcomes (PLOs)
Program Learning Outcomes provide a broad and measurable set of standards that incorporate a range of knowledge and skills that will be achieved on completion of the program. If you are undertaking this subject as part of a degree program, you should refer to the relevant degree program outcomes and graduate attributes as they relate to this subject.
Subject Learning Outcomes (SLOs)
On successful completion of this subject the learner will be able to:
- Investigate the real world issues involving globalisation and human development.
- Investigate what it means to be a global citizen in a globalising environment.
- Reflect on culture and historic impressions to identify their impact on global perspectives.
- Participate in Global Citizenship Education in line with the Sustainable Development Goals.
|Reflective Journal||Entries due in weeks 3, 10, 13||30%||Ongoing||1, 2, 3, 4.|
|Discussion Facilitation||In class, student lead discussions and contribution to subject discussion board.||30%||Ongoing||1, 2, 3, 4.|
|Class Participation||Discussion; Engagement; Interaction||10%||Ongoing||1, 2, 3, 4.|
|Outline Document||Outline for Human Development Report||5%||Week 6||1, 4.|
|Written Report||Human Development report||25%||Week 7||1, 4.|
- * Assessment timing is indicative of the week that the assessment is due or begins (where conducted over multiple weeks), and is based on the standard University academic calendar
- C = Students must reach a level of competency to successfully complete this assessment.
|High Distinction||85-100||Outstanding or exemplary performance in the following areas: interpretative ability; intellectual initiative in response to questions; mastery of the skills required by the subject, general levels of knowledge and analytic ability or clear thinking.|
|Distinction||75-84||Usually awarded to students whose performance goes well beyond the minimum requirements set for tasks required in assessment, and who perform well in most of the above areas.|
|Credit||65-74||Usually awarded to students whose performance is considered to go beyond the minimum requirements for work set for assessment. Assessable work is typically characterised by a strong performance in some of the capacities listed above.|
|Pass||50-64||Usually awarded to students whose performance meets the requirements set for work provided for assessment.|
|Fail||0-49||Usually awarded to students whose performance is not considered to meet the minimum requirements set for particular tasks. The fail grade may be a result of insufficient preparation, of inattention to assignment guidelines or lack of academic ability. A frequent cause of failure is lack of attention to subject or assignment guidelines.|
For the purposes of quality assurance, Bond University conducts an evaluation process to measure and document student assessment as evidence of the extent to which program and subject learning outcomes are achieved. Some examples of student work will be retained for potential research and quality auditing purposes only. Any student work used will be treated confidentially and no student grades will be affected.
Students must check the [email protected] subject site for detailed assessment information and submission procedures.
Policy on late submission and extensions
A late penalty will be applied to all overdue assessment tasks unless an extension is granted by the subject coordinator. The standard penalty will be 10% of marks awarded to that assessment per day late with no assessment to be accepted seven days after the due date. Where a student is granted an extension, the penalty of 10% per day late starts from the new due date.
Policy on plagiarism
The University’s Academic Integrity Policy defines plagiarism as the act of misrepresenting as one’s own original work: another’s ideas, interpretations, words, or creative works; and/or one’s own previous ideas, interpretations, words, or creative work without acknowledging that it was used previously (i.e., self-plagiarism). The University considers the act of plagiarising to be a breach of the Student Conduct Code and, therefore, subject to the Discipline Regulations which provide for a range of penalties including the reduction of marks or grades, fines and suspension from the University.
Feedback on assessment
Feedback on assessment will be provided to students within two weeks of the assessment submission due date, as per the Assessment Policy.
If you have a disability, illness, injury or health condition that impacts your capacity to complete studies, exams or assessment tasks, it is important you let us know your special requirements, early in the semester. Students will need to make an application for support and submit it with recent, comprehensive documentation at an appointment with a Disability Officer. Students with a disability are encouraged to contact the Disability Office at the earliest possible time, to meet staff and learn about the services available to meet your specific needs. Please note that late notification or failure to disclose your disability can be to your disadvantage as the University cannot guarantee support under such circumstances.
Additional subject information
Students are introduced to the subject and key topics surrounding global citizenship.
Students explore their own cultures to assist them in identifying how their cultural backgrounds affect their points of view on global citizenship topics.
Students are exposed to the various types of inequality that greatly impact human development including: cultural inequality; gender inequality; economic inequality.
Students are introduced to human development examples throughout the world, focusing on developmental progress and setbacks.
Students discover overlaps and gaps in the roles of various non-government organisations, multi-national corporations, governments, and themselves as individuals and global citizens. Students will utilise this content to as part of a Human Development analysis.
Students learn the historical background of volunteering and its present day social and economic value. Students also consider the trend of voluntourism and whether it is ultimately harmful or helpful to human development.
Students explore what it means to be an ethical consumer in a globalised world.
Students review the key threats to environmental sustainability before examining ways to reduce and eliminate their own footprints as global citizens.
Students explore the responsibility of global citizens to non-human animals through reviewing the animal rights movement and various animal welfare approaches.
Students analyse various cases of colonisation and treatment of Indigenous people and the potential loss of Indigenous cultures including Australia and New Zealand.