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MG 260 Business Law I
Taylor, Cathy L.


Mission Statement: The mission of Park University, an entrepreneurial institution of learning, is to provide access to academic excellence, which will prepare learners to think critically, communicate effectively and engage in lifelong learning while serving a global community.

Vision Statement: Park University will be a renowned international leader in providing innovative educational opportunities for learners within the global society.

Course

MG 260 Business Law I

Semester

S2T 2007 DL

Faculty

Taylor, Cathy L.

Title

Adj Professor

Degrees/Certificates

B.A., JD, licensed to practice law in Georgia

Office Location

Colorado, USA

Daytime Phone

719 548 9481 Mountain time 10 AM - 5 PM

E-Mail

cathy.taylor@pirate.park.edu

Class Days

TBA

Class Time

TBA

Credit Hours

3


Textbook:
Business Law: The Ethical, Global, and E-Commerce Environment. by Mallor, Barnes, Bowers, and Langvardt; Irwin McGraw-Hill, 13th ed., 2007. ISBN#:007327139X

Textbooks can be purchased through the MBS bookstore

Textbooks can be purchased through the Parkville Bookstore

Additional Resources:

McAfee Memorial Library - Online information, links, electronic databases and the Online catalog. Contact the library for further assistance via email or at 800-270-4347.
Career Counseling - The Career Development Center (CDC) provides services for all stages of career development.  The mission of the CDC is to provide the career planning tools to ensure a lifetime of career success.
Park Helpdesk - If you have forgotten your OPEN ID or Password, or need assistance with your PirateMail account, please email helpdesk@park.edu or call 800-927-3024
Resources for Current Students - A great place to look for all kinds of information http://www.park.edu/Current/.
Advising - Park University would like to assist you in achieving your educational goals. Please contact your Campus Center for advising or enrollment adjustment information.
Online Classroom Technical Support - For technical assistance with the Online classroom, email helpdesk@parkonline.org or call the helpdesk at 866-301-PARK (7275). To see the technical requirements for Online courses, please visit the http://parkonline.org website, and click on the "Technical Requirements" link, and click on "BROWSER Test" to see if your system is ready.
FAQ's for Online Students - You might find the answer to your questions here.


Course Description:
Introduction to the law: contracts, agency, employment, and negotiable instruments. Comparison of social responsibility and the legal aspects of selected issues.  3: 0: 3

Educational Philosophy:
The facilitator’s educational philosophy is one of interactiveness via the internet based on lectures, readings, quizzes, written asyncronous discussion (dialogue), examinations, websites and writings. The facilitator will engage learners each week in what is referred to as disputatious learning to encourage the exploration of ideas, issues and contradictions.

Learning Outcomes:
  Core Learning Outcomes

  1. Distinguish between the role of the law and ethics in business decision making.
  2. Discuss the role the US Constitution plays in the regulation of business.
  3. Recognize the difference between civil and criminal law, and the duties and liabilities with each.
  4. Distinguish between intentional torts, negligence, and strict liability.
  5. Examine the legal requirements for contract formation.
  6. Discuss what actions constitute a breach of a contract, and the remedies available.
  7. Explain the warranties imposed by law in the sale of goods


  Instructor Learning Outcomes
  1. Please read the outcomes posted below under Additional Information.  Thanks!
Core Assessment:

All Park University courses must include a core assessment that measures the course's Core Learning Outcomes. The purpose of this assessment is to determine if expectations have been met concerning mastery of learning outcomes across all instructional modalities. 

 For this course, the core assessment is a Comprehensive Final Examination to be administered in all sections of MG 260. This exam is worth at least 20 percent of the student's final grade and will test students' mastery of the Core Learning Outcomes (as listed on this syllabus) through definitions, essay, and/or multiple choice questions. 

 This core assessment is a CLOSED BOOK, CLOSED NOTES examination that must be administered and proctored in the classroom and may not be given as a take-home examination. Students should not have access to the exam or its questions before it is administered. The duration of the exam can be no longer than two hours. 

 No computers, or materials other than a writing instrument and a calculator without text functions and communication may be used for the exam; this applies to all students, regardless of whether the exam is for on-line or face-to-face students. Completion of the exam is strictly individual; students may not work in groups to complete the exam.

The Comprehensive Final Examination for online courses must be passed with a grade of at least 60% in order to pass the course regardless of the student’s overall average in the course.

Class Assessment:
Weekly asyncronous written discussion with peer reviews, case studies, an assigned written research project on a business law related topic for (a.k.a. term paper), testing

Grading:

· My goal is to give you prompt, clear, and useful feedback to help you learn about business law. Each student is responsible for:

    • Completing Weekly Reading Assignments.
    • Participating in weekly on-line conference discussion topics.
    • Completing weekly case study assignments.
    • Completing the Mid-Term Exam.
    • Completing a Substantial Writing Assignment, Referred to as a Paper.
    • Completing a course evaluation in Week Eight of this class.
    • Locating a suitable Proctor with e-mail capabilities and Completing a Proctored Final Examination.

Please note when assignments are due.

Assignments

% of
Grade

Week Due

Class Participation (45 pts)

15%

Continually

Case Studies (30 pts)

10%

Continually

Mid-Term Examination (75 pgs)

25%

Week4

Paper (75 pts)

25%

Week6

Proctored Final Examination (75 pts)

25%

Week8

Total 100%  (300 pts)

 

A message from the Park Management Department: "The comprehensive final is not a take-home tests." "The comprehensive final is a closed book and closed notes exam.""For all online courses, the student must pass the final exam with 60% or better to pass the course."

  • Please read the Grading Rubric for each assignment located below under additional information.
  • Submission of Late Work: When an assignment is due at 12:00, 12:01 is late. Generally, late work will receive  70% for the first day, 50% for the second day late, and 0 after that. Extensions are available for very extenuating circumstances (If you are hospitalized or are deploying to Iraq and will not be near a computer for the entire week). Please see the grading rubrics for assignment-specific late policies.
  • Proctored final examination
    • A final proctored examination will be taken in a proctored testing environment during the 8th week at one of the Park University sites around the country or at an alternative location. For proctored examinations, photo identification is required at the time of the test. Guidelines for selecting an acceptable proctor can be found on the Park University Website.
    • Other Information on proctored exams:
      • It will be the responsibility of the student to arrange for a proctor, by the 6th week of the term, who is accepted and approved by the course instructor.
      • Approval of proctors is the discretion of the Online instructor.
      • A proctor request form will be made available to you during the first week of class so that you can send your requested proctor to your instructor for approval.
      • Failure to take a final proctored exam (or submit your final project for some online graduate courses) will result in an automatic "F" grade.

Course Grading Scale

A = 90- 100% (or 270 points or higher)
B =80-89% (or 240 to 269 points)
C = 70-79% (or 210 to 239 points)
D = 60-69% (or 180 to 209 points)
F = < 60% (177 or fewer points)

Total possible points: 300

All final exams will be comprehensive and will be closed book and closed notes.  If calculators are allowed, they will not be multifunctional electronic devices that include features such as: phones, cameras, instant messaging, pagers, and so forth.  Electronic Computers will not be allowed on final exams unless an exception is made by the Associate Dean.

The Proctored final exam for online courses must be passed with a grade of 60% or higher in order to pass the course regardless of the overall average.  The grade for students who pass the proctored final will be based on the overall average of homework and tests taken during the course.  The proctored final exam must address only material which the student has been taught in class.

Late Submission of Course Materials:
 

Mid-Term: You must contact me to open the Mid-Term for you if you are late as it will close at midnight in the Mountain Time Zone. What is late? 12:01 in the Mountain Time Zone on Sunday night of week 4 is considered too late to take the exam. You can only take the Mid-Term late with my permission. Without an excuse that I approve of (hospitalization, for example), you will receive no higher than a C if you take it 1 day late and no higher than a50% if you take it 2 days late. You cannot take the Mid-Term late after Tuesday of Week 5 unless you have an excuse.

 

Final Exam: You can’t take the Final Exam late without instructor permission. I rarely give permission to take it late. However, hospitalization or deployment to Iraq during exam week are excellent reasons to take the final late. Taking the final late could result in a grade of incomplete for the class. IF YOU DO NOT TAKE THE FINAL, YOU FAIL THE COURSE according to Park policy even if you have a D going into the final.

 

Paper: If work is due at midnight, then 12:01 is late. Late work will receive no higher than a C for 1 day late, no higher than 50% for 2 days late, and a 0 for anything after 2days.

 

Discussion and Case Studies: If work is due at midnight, then 12:01 is late. After 12:00, late work will receive no higher than a C. I will grade it Monday morning. After I grade it, no late work will be graded.

Note: When an assignment is due at 12:00, 12:01 is late. Extensions are available for very extenuating circumstances. (If you are hospitalized or are deploying to Iraq and will not be near a computer for the entire week).

Classroom Rules of Conduct:

 

  1. Students are expected to complete 5 hours per week of conferencing or other appropriate online activities, including sending/receiving E-mail and navigating and conducting research overthe World Wide Web.
  2. Students should keep copies of all coursework submitted as an electronic file (E-mail) until the end of the term.
  3. Students will normally submit assignments and papers as RTF (Rich Text Format) or Word documents via the dropbox as attachments. WordPerfect files cannot be accepted as attachments unless saved as RTF. Of course, students can copy assignments from word processing and paste them into e-mail if thedropbox is not working properly.
  4. Please post questions that others might have in the Office. If you have a question that is personal in nature, you are welcome to email me anytime. That's what I'm here for. I will get back to you in 24-48 hours (not on Sunday, however).
  5. Any information I provide in this class is for educational use only and is not intended to be legal advice. It does not create an attorney-client relationship. Also, youshould not rely on anything you read on the Internet (includinganything from this class) as a substitute for sound legal advice. You should go to an attorney in your state when you have legal problems.

Students are responsible for clicking on the link below and thoroughly reading each Online course policy. If you have questions about any of these policies, please contact your instructor for clarification. Online CoursePolicies

Course Topic/Dates/Assignments:

Week 1: An Introduction to the Legal System

  • Readings: Text: Study chapters 1-3 and pages 92-100 of chapter 4.
  • Class Activities: Introduction to online computer conference learning. Introduction & discussion of syllabus/assignment schedule. We will discuss the state and federal court systems, the steps in a lawsuit, constitutional issues such as the takings clause, the commerce clause, and the contract clause, the alternatives to litigation, and the concept of social corporate responsibility. We will also discuss how to brief case law.
  • Locate a Proctor for your Proctored Final Examination. Each student will take the Proctored Final Examination from an approved proctor who will send the exam back to the instructor via e-mail or fax. See above "Grading Policy" for more information about the proctored final examination.

Week 2: Torts, Crimes, and Intellectual Property

  • Readings: Text: Study Chapters 5-7 and pages 234-260 of Chapter 8.
  • Class Activities: We will discuss tort law and criminal law as they relate to business law and intellectual property law including copyrights, trademarks, trade secrets, and patents.
  • Assignment of Paper: Due (by attachment in the dropbox) by the end of Week 6. Topic Due (posted in class) by the end of Week 2. For the Paper, write about any business law topic that you choose. The report should incorporate sources from your online research, and should include a short outline, approximately 7-10 double-spaced pages of text with parenthetical references or footnotes, and a list of all sources used (a bibliography or a works cited page).

Week 3: Introduction to Contracts

  • Readings: Text: Study Chapters 9, 10, and 11.
  • Class Activities: We will discuss the introductory chapter on contract law which outlines the section on contract law, the elements of a contract, and how an agreement is formed.

Week 4: Consideration, Consent, and Capacity to Contract

  • Readings: Text: Study Chapters 12, 13, and 14.
  • Class Activities: We will continue to discuss contract law including consideration, consent, and the capacity to contract.
  • Mid-Term Exam: The Mid-Term exam will be this week. See the Grading Rubric for more information.

Week 5: The Statute of Frauds and the Rights of Third Parties

  • Readings: Text: Study Chapters 15, 16, and 17.
  • Class Activities: We will continue to discuss contract law including the Statute of Frauds and the rights of third parties.

Week 6: Remedies and Product Liability

  • Readings: Text: Chapters 18 and 20.
  • Class Activities: We will discuss remedies and the doctrine of product liability.
  • Paper: Due (submitted to the dropbox) by the end of Week 6. For the Paper, write about any business law topic that you choose. The report should incorporate sources from your online research, and should include a short outline, approximately 7-10 double-spaced pages of text with parenthetical references or footnotes, and a list of all sources used (a bibliography or a works cited page). See the Grading Rubric for more information.

Week 7: Personal Property Law and Landlord-Tenant Law

  • Readings: Text: Chapters 23 and 25.
  • Class Activities: We will discuss the consumer protection laws and the landlord-tenant laws including the duties and liabilities of both the landlord and the tenant.

Week 8: Review and Proctored Final Examination

  • Readings: Text: Study already assigned chapters. Review lectures.
  • Class Activities: We will review the state and federal court systems, the steps in a lawsuit, the U.S. Constitution as it relates to business, the alternatives to litigation, tort law and criminal law as they relate to business law, corporate social responsibility and the law, the elements of a contract, how agreement is formed, consideration, consent, capacity to contract, illegality, the Statute of Frauds, the rights of third parties, remedies, product liability, personal property law, and landlord tenant law.

Proctored Final Examination: Each student will take the Proctored Final Examination by Friday of Week 8 from an approved proctor who will send the exam back to the instructor via e-mail or fax. Remember that photo identification is required for a proctored examination.

Academic Honesty:
Academic integrity is the foundation of the academic community. Because each student has the primary responsibility for being academically honest, students are advised to read and understand all sections of this policy relating to standards of conduct and academic life.   Park University 2006-2007 Undergraduate Catalog Page 87-89
Students are required to do their own work and will receive an F in the course if caught cheating.  Please do not do that.

Plagiarism:
Plagiarism involves the use of quotations without quotation marks, the use of quotations without indication of the source, the use of another's idea without acknowledging the source, the submission of a paper, laboratory report, project, or class assignment (any portion of such) prepared by another person, or incorrect paraphrasing. Park University 2006-2007 Undergraduate Catalog Page 87
Students are required to do their own work and will receive a grade of F in the course for plagiarism.

Attendance Policy:
Instructors are required to maintain attendance records and to report absences via the online attendance reporting system.

  1. The instructor may excuse absences for valid reasons, but missed work must be made up within the semester/term of enrollment.
  2. Work missed through unexcused absences must also be made up within the semester/term of enrollment, but unexcused absences may carry further penalties.
  3. In the event of two consecutive weeks of unexcused absences in a semester/term of enrollment, the student will be administratively withdrawn, resulting in a grade of "W".
  4. A "Contract for Incomplete" will not be issued to a student who has unexcused or excessive absences recorded for a course.
  5. Students receiving Military Tuition Assistance or Veterans Administration educational benefits must not exceed three unexcused absences in the semester/term of enrollment. Excessive absences will be reported to the appropriate agency and may result in a monetary penalty to the student.
  6. Report of a "F" grade (attendance or academic) resulting from excessive absence for those students who are receiving financial assistance from agencies not mentioned in item 5 above will be reported to the appropriate agency.
ONLINE NOTE: An attendance report of "P" (present) will be recorded for students who have logged in to the Online classroom at least once during each week of the term. Recording of attendance is not equivalent to participation. Participation grades will be assigned by each instructor according to the criteria in the Grading Policy section of the syllabus.

Park University 2006-2007 Undergraduate Catalog Page 89-90

Disability Guidelines:
Park University is committed to meeting the needs of all students that meet the criteria for special assistance. These guidelines are designed to supply directions to students concerning the information necessary to accomplish this goal. It is Park University's policy to comply fully with federal and state law, including Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973 and the Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990, regarding students with disabilities. In the case of any inconsistency between these guidelines and federal and/or state law, the provisions of the law will apply. Additional information concerning Park University's policies and procedures related to disability can be found on the Park University web page: http://www.park.edu/disability .

Additional Information:

Core Learning Outcomes


 



 


BA/MG 260 Core Learning Outcomes


 



       
  1. Demonstrate the ability to brief a case.
       
  2. Describe the function and role of the courts and lawyers in society.
       
  3. Describe the historical development of statutory and common law.
       
  4. Define the relationship between social responsibility and the law.
       
  5. Describe the fundamental concepts and principles of the American legal system, particularly those pertaining to today’s business environment.
       
  6. Distinguish between civil and criminal duties and liabilities.
       
  7. Define and give examples of the types of intellectual property.
       
  8. Distinguish between intentional torts, negligence, and strict liability.
       
  9. Explain what makes a contract enforceable in court.
       
  10. Describe basic concepts of contracts.
       
  11. Identify and describe tort-based and contract-based forms of product liability.
       
  12. Describe the relationship between landlords and tenants.



 


Grading Rubrics for the Mid-Term Exam, the Final Exam, the Paper, Class Participation, and Case Studies


 


 



Grading Rubric for Mid-Term Exam



The Mid-Term will be open-book, open notes. It will be composed of true-false, multiple choice, and short answer questions to test your comprehension of the material. When answering the short answer questions, please use correct grammar and spelling. You should review the core learning outcomes and lectures when preparing for the short answer questions. The test will be comprehensive, focusing on all the material we have covered in weeks 1-4. You can find a list of chapters we cover by week in the syllabus under course schedule. The Mid-Term will cover the chapters from weeks 1 – 4, so be sure to read the chapters we cover in week 4 and complete the week 4 discussion question and case study before taking the Mid-Term. Again, I encourage you to review the lectures before taking the exam. You will need your textbook to take the exam, as you will be asked to describe the issue in 2 cases from the textbook. Please see the Case Studies for weeks 1 and 4 on how to describe the issue in a case. You will have 3 hours to take the Mid-Term. The Mid-Term is worth 25% of your total grade.



Point Distribution



Total possible points: 75. Your grade will be reported to you in the number of points you earned. To figure out your letter grade, take the number of points and divide it by 75. For example, 67.5 points divided by 75 = .9 which is an A.



Late policy: You must contact me to open the Mid-Term for you if you are late as it will close at midnight in the Mountain Time Zone. What is late? 12:01 in the Mountain Time Zone on Sunday night of week 4 is considered too late to take the exam. You can only take the Mid-Term late with my permission. Without an excuse that I approve of (hospitalization, for example), you will receive no higher than a C if you take it 1 day late and no higher than 50% if you take it 2 days late. You cannot take the Mid-Term late after Tuesday of Week 5 unless you have an excuse.


 



Grading Rubric for Final Exam



The Final will be closed book, closed notes. It will be composed of true-false, multiple choice, and short answer questions to test your comprehension of the material. When answering the short answer questions, please use correct grammar and spelling. You should review the core learning outcomes and lectures when preparing for the short answer questions. You will NOT be expected to brief cases or describe the issues from cases as the exam is closed book. The final exam will be comprehensive, covering all the material we have studied in class. It will cover the chapters from weeks 1 – 7. You can find a list of the chapters covered in Self-Check for Week 8 and in the syllabus under course schedule. You will have 2 hours to take the final. It is worth 25% of your total grade.



Point Distribution



Total possible points: 75. Your grade will be reported to you in the number of points you earned. To figure out your letter grade, take the number of points and divide it by 75. For example, 67.5 points divided by 75 = .9 which is an A.



Late policy: You can’t take the Final Exam late without instructor permission. Taking the final late could result in a grade of incomplete for the class.


 



Grading Rubric for Paper



The Paper Topic


The Paper Topic is due in Week 2. Please post it in class in the folder marked Week 2. Here are some suggested topics. You are not limited to the list below - in fact, I encourage you to create your own topic.


Child Labor Laws, Reforming the Bankruptcy Law, Reforming the Credit Laws, Corporate Social Responsibility (e.g. Enron), Product Liability Law (the Firestone tire scandal, for example), Copyright Law (the Napster case, for example), Trademark Law, Trade Secrets/Industrial Espionage, Business Crimes (e.g. shoplifting or employee theft), Nuisance Law, Space Law, The Americans with Disabilities Act, Employment Discrimination based on Religion, Employment Discrimination: Gender-based, Employment Discrimination: Race-based, Employment Discrimination: Age-based, Reverse Discrimination, The U.S. Trade Embargo with Cuba, Franchising, Free Speech and the Internet, Free Speech in the Workplace, Living Wage Laws, Employee Privacy, Consumer Protection and the Internet, Taxation of Internet Sales, International Business Law, Managing Rental Property



The Writing Process


How should you approach this paper? Laws are society's attempt to solve its problems. You could explore a topic through research, identify a problem (harassment, crime, scams on the internet, etc), discuss solutions, and evaluate the solutions to see if they are effective. Make suggestions of your own. I want to know what you think. Most topics will follow this format but you are not bound to it.


What am I looking for in a paper? I will grade based on content, organization, readability, and grammatical correctness. Content includes your ideas as well as your research. Organization includes external transitions (section to section) and internal transitions (paragraph to paragraph and sentence to sentence). Readability means how well the paper flows. Avoid wordiness and the passive voice. Don't start your sentences with "it is" or "there are." Grammatical correctness includes spelling and other grammar errors including subject-verb agreement. After you write your paper, leave it in a drawer for a day then read each word out loud. You will find most of your errors.

Basically, write seven pages about a topic you are interested in. Edit your finished draft at least twice (once for organization and once for grammar mistakes).


Your paper should include an outline, seven to ten edited pages with parenthetical references or footnotes, and a list of your sources (a works cited page or a bibliography). Your paper should be double spaced.



Research and Documentation


Sources: Please use at least one Internet source and one hardcopy source (a book or journal article, for example) in your paper. I recommend going to a library and researching your topic there. Find several books on your topic. You also have access to the Park Virtual Library (located in the Webliography under “other resources”). (Students deployed to remote locations like Iraq are not required to use a hardcopy source as they are not able to go to the library. Please note that you are in Iraq in your bibliography so I won’t count off points.) For writing tips and information on the MLA or APA style, try the Writing Resources category in the Webliography.



Do not plagiarize. Use parenthetical references (MLA or APA style) or footnotes within your paper to document all quotations, minor details (for example, statistics), and opinions that are not yours. However, do not document your own opinions. In the past, several students have copied their entire papers from the Internet. These students failed the class and were reported to the Academic Advisor.



How do I document sources from the Internet? See the Webliography category "Writing Resources" to find information about citing web sources. Warning: Any paper submitted without documentation will receive a grade of zero.



When and how do I turn in this paper? The paper is due by midnight of the Sunday of Week 6 in the Mountain Time Zone. Turn in the paper to the dropbox via an attachment in Rich Text Format or as a Word document. Please check your paper for viruses before you send it.



Important! If the dropbox isn’t working, email me with your paper. Keep electronic file copies of all materials submitted until you receive your grade in this class. E-mail is not 100% reliable. You might want to send a copy of your assignments to your work e-mail address. Without documentation that you sent your paper on time, you won’t receive credit for your work.
Important!  This paper must be NEW work.  You cannot turn in a paper submitted in another college class.

 



Point Distribution



Your grade will be reported to you in the number of points you earned. To figure out your letter grade, take the number of points and divide it by 75. For example, 67.5 points divided by 75 = .9 which is an A.



Content 45


Organization 10


Readability 10


Grammatical correctness 10



Total possible points: 75



Late policy: If work is due at midnight, then 12:01 is late. Late work will receive no higher than a C for 1 day late, no higher than 50% for 2 days late, and a 0 for anything after 2 days.


 



Grading Rubric for Class Participation



Class participation counts for 15% of your total grade. Each week, you will see a discussion question posted for you to complete by that Sunday. Participation will be graded on content, organization, integration of source materials (citing the textbook, using and citing material from web sites to support your findings if asked), and appearance (grammar and readability).



Peer Reviews (where you provide thoughtful feedback to your classmates with constructive critiques) are also required as part of your class participation grade (except in week 8).



How do I write a Peer Review? Please put “Peer Review” at the top of your posting so I will see it and give you credit for it when I am grading. List your peer’s name. Answer: What was your favorite part of her/his comments? Did he/she cite the textbook if appropriate? Evaluate his/her use of online resources. (Check the website links to see if the links work and are on topic. Did your peer explain how the website was relevant to the discussion topic?) Evaluate the web site: What was your favorite component of the website? Will it be useful in your study of business law? Try to pick someone to review who hasn’t been reviewed yet.



What is good content? A good faith effort to respond to the discussion question with applicable information from the text and the internet if asked. You should present original ideas instead of just agreeing or disagreeing with the discussion question. Web-based research is highly encouraged as it will help improve your content.



Point Distribution



Class participation is worth 45 points toward your total grade. Each week’s class participation will be worth between 5 and 6 points. Class participation will be graded on:


Content 50%


Organization 10%


Integration of source materials 10%


Appearance 10%


Peer Review 20%


= 100% total


Late policy: If work is due at midnight, then 12:01 is late. After 12:00, late work will receive no higher than a C. I will grade it Monday morning. After I grade it, no late work will be graded.


 


Grading Rubric for Case Studies



The case studies count for 10% of your total grade. Each week, you will see a case study posted for you to complete by that Sunday. The case studies will be graded on content, organization, integration of source materials (citing the textbook, using and citing material from web sites to support your findings if asked), and appearance (grammar and readability).



Point Distribution



The case studies are worth 30 points toward your total grade. Each week’s case study will be worth between 4 and 5 points. There will be no case study in week 8. Case studies will be graded on:



Content 70%


Organization 10%


Integration of source materials 10%


Appearance 10%


= 100%total


Late policy: If work is due at midnight, then 12:01 is late. After 12:00, late work will receive no higher than a C. I will grade it Monday morning. After I grade it, no late work will be graded.


Copyright:

This material is protected by copyright and can not be reused without author permission.

Last Updated:2/24/2007 11:39:56 AM