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KeyGenSumo.com | Y Catalog

Home>; Catalog. Catalog. Sub-categories: Show | Hide. Identification Tags · Buttons · Cattle Tags · Sheep Tags · Swine Tags · Litter* Tags. Categories · Bands · Bracelets · Bracelet Caps · Bridal Sets · Brooches · Charms · Earrings · Engagement Rings. A grade of “Y” (satisfactory) contributes to a student's earned hours but in the student's major program: https://catalog.asu.edu/index.php?q=minors.

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Источник: [https://torrent-igruha.org/3551-portal.html]

Entradas y salidas de pasajeros, 1821-1871

Manuscript/Manuscript on Film

Salt Lake City, Utah : Filmadas por la Sociedad Genealógica de Utah, 1992

en 15 carretes de microfilme ; 35 mm.

Notes

Microfilme de manuscritos en la Sala X del Archivo General de la Nación en Buenos Aires.

Passenger lists for disembarkation at and embarkation from the Port of Buenos Aires, Argentina.

Includes some passports.

Documents are not always in chronological order.

Subjects

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About this record

This screen shows the complete catalog entry of the title you selected.

The Film/Digital Notes contain a description of the microfilm or microfiche numbers. Some family history centers and libraries maintain collections of previously loaned microfilms or microfiche. A camera icon indicates items that are digitally available online.

Generally, catalog entries are written in the same language as the original record they describe.

Reasons why microfilms may not yet be available digitally on FamilySearch.org include:

  • The microfilm may be scheduled for future scanning.
  • The microfilm may have been scanned, but have a contractual, data privacy, or other restriction preventing access. FamilySearch makes every effort to enable access dependent on decisions of record custodians and applicable laws.
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Educational Objectives

The course is designed to enable students to develop and grow their businesses. Doing so while on campus has several advantages, including access to resources (faculty time and attention, library and computer access); advice from your peers in a structured environment; and devoted blocks of time during your EC year to move your business forward while your team is all in one location. The course employs a combination of field methods, classroom exercises, cross-team interactions, and access to faculty, guest experts, and other advisors. The largest single allocation of time is for working with your team to make meaningful progress on your own business.

Several dozen teams from last year are running their businesses full-time now, most of whom have received funding of $500,000 or more; in some cases far more.

NOTE ALSO: BECAUSE THIS COURSE HAS MANY CHARACTERISTICS OF AN INDEPENDENT STUDY, THIS CLASS, UNLIKE FIELD X, COUNTS TOWARD THE MAXIMUM NUMBER OF IP CREDITS A STUDENT CAN RECEIVE. Thus if the rule is that you can do three IPs in your EC year, if you take Field Y you can only do a maximum of two other IPs (6 credits total).

Students can expect to:

  1. Summarize and critique their existing business, its strengths and weaknesses, and set priorities for moving the business forward, including the most pressing priorities to be addressed during the course itself.
  2. Develop a strategy for taking the business to the next level, including a plan for funding, and a plan and timeline for reaching scale.
  3. Give and receive feedback from other highly motivated student teams.
  4. Meet frequently as a team with the faculty advisor.
  5. Receive feedback and counsel from outside business advisors.
  6. Have opportunities to pitch your work to angel, seed, and venture capital investors.

This course can be thought of as occupying a space between an IP and a traditional course, giving you an opportunity to work on something of great interest to you, while preserving many of the benefits of a larger course, including opportunities for guest speakers, feedback from your peers, and clearly delineated deliverables and milestones that act as commitment devices to push the business forward. In terms of requirements, "in between an IP and a course" means that there will be some class meetings, but not every week. Coursework will be focused on improving and growing your business.

Who Should Enroll?

  • Students who took Field X and who are still running and growing their businesses
  • Students who are starting and/or running businesses in Spring of their EC year and who did not take Field X.

Course Deliverables

The main deliverable will be the team’s final presentation and the supporting slide deck and report. There will also be intermediate deliverables building up to that point. In short, expect to produce a Word document and a Powerpoint deck with descriptions of your business at the beginning of the course and a (perhaps similar, perhaps very different) version at the end of the course.

We will work hard in the course to connect students with sources of funding, including angel, seed, and venture investors. At the end of the semester there will be an opportunity for each team to present their business to a room full of such investors; in the past many fruitful relationships have been initiated through these presentations.

Short FAQ:

Q: Can I take Field Y if I didn't take Field X? If I did?!

A: Yes to both. Field Y is open to both students who took Field X and those who didn't. If we are above capacity we will give priority to students who took Field X.

Q: Can I take Field Y if I am the only person involved in my business?

A: Yes, Field Y welcomes teams of all sizes; including solo founders, multiple team members in the class, and teams with multiple members, only one of whom attends HBS and takes the course.

Q: What are classes like?

A: Most weeks the class consists of an hour-long interactive talk/discussion with a luminary, followed by an hour of "mini office hours" in which student teams pair up with mentors who can help their business. Past speakers have included venture capitalist Tim Draper, Shark Tank's Kevin O'Leary, stellar entrepreneurs like Yvonne Hao of PillPack and Charles Curran of Armored Things, and many others with wisdom to share.

Q: How will the course be different due to Covid-19?

A: We will do the classes and "mini office hours" with mentors via Zoom. The bad news is, in person would be better all else equal! The good news is, we expect far more mentors to join us for the class given the convenience of Zoom, leading to more great advice and more relationships built.

Meetings with the Professor and TA can still be in person if students wish, or they can be by Zoom for students who prefer that.

Q: Can I take the class if I just have an idea but I haven't started yet?

A: Yes, this is typically the situation of between a quarter and a third of the teams in the course.

Q: What if I don't even have an idea yet?

A: If you want to start a business but don't have an idea, we'd welcome you as a "joiner" in Field Y -- we will match you up with a team that is doing something you find exciting and that is looking to add talent. If you want to start your own business and have a nascent idea, we can work with you to build it into something real.

Q: How about the other side of the coin, what if it's an old family business I'll be taking over, something like that?

A: Yes, that's also fine.

Q: Is Field Y aimed at any particular sector, like tech?

A: No, Field Y teams run the gamut, every year we have consumer, healthcare, finance, real estate, tech, arts and entertainment, social enterprise, you name it.

Q: What if my business has modest goals?

A: That's fine, in Field Y we're happy to work with teams that want to serve a small need as well as teams with enormous ambition.

Cross Registration

Cross-registrants are welcome to take the course.




Copyright © 2021 President & Fellows of Harvard College. All Rights Reserved.

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New College of Interdisciplinary Arts and Sciences policies

New College offers interdisciplinary programs built upon the foundation of disciplines such as English, history, philosophy, psychology, forensic psychology, social justice and human rights, sociology, communication, mathematics, biology and statistics. Through unique combinations and innovative partnerships, we offer degrees ranging from forensic science and applied computing to Latin American studies, interdisciplinary arts and performance, conflict resolution, political science, and much more. Our degrees provide students with 21st century skills, allowing them to contribute meaningfully to solving the most critical and complex challenges of today and tomorrow. Our students are prepared to steward sustainable societies that incorporate ethics and a respect for human rights, a regard for the environment, and an appreciation of culture and language while at the forefront of innovation in science and technology.

For more information, students should see https://newcollege.asu.edu/.

Academic integrity

The New College of Interdisciplinary Arts and Sciences adheres to ASU’s Student Academic Integrity policy. Therefore, academic honesty is expected in all areas of student work, including examinations, written work, laboratory assignments, internships, group work and all other necessary transactions. If academic integrity is compromised, possible sanctions include course assignment grade penalties, failure of course, disqualification and dismissal from the university. For more information, students should review https://provost.asu.edu/academic-integrity/. For information on the New College Academic Integrity policy, students should contact the New College Dean's Office at 602-543-7000.

Undergraduate policies

Academic standing

New College students must achieve a cumulative GPA of 2.00 in order to be considered in good academic standing at ASU. Students with a semester or cumulative GPA of less than 2.00 are placed on academic probation and are required to meet with an advisor to effectively plan academic progress toward graduation. Further information is available at https://catalog.asu.edu/retention_standing.

Advising

All students in New College are expected to meet with their academic advisors regularly, especially prior to course enrollment each semester.

To ensure students are making timely progress toward degree completion, advising may be required for the following:

  • newly admitted students
  • first-year students
  • students on academic probation
  • students off-track for eAdvisor tracking requirements

Advising information for New College is available at https://newcollege.asu.edu/college-advisor.

For eAdvisor tracking and other general academic program information, students should see https://students.asu.edu/academics.

Credit/registration

Audit grade option

Students may choose to audit a course, allowing them to attend but not earn credit. Students must obtain instructor approval prior to enrollment: https://students.asu.edu/grades. This grade option may not be changed after the drop/add period.

The audit option may be used under the following conditions:

  • Approval has been granted from the instructor and college offering the course.
  • The audit option is chosen during initial registration for the course.

Course load

Students are limited to a maximum of 18 credit hours per term. Enrollment in additional credit hours requires completion of overload request form and approval from the college academic advisor: https://newcollege.asu.edu/advising/forms.

Course prerequisites

Course prerequisites are established to ensure student success in a course. Students must complete all course prerequisites prior to enrolling in the desired course. Prerequisite overrides may be granted under the following conditions:

  • A transfer course has been accepted by an advisor to fulfill required course prerequisite.
  • A prerequisite override has been granted by an advisor.

Grade of incomplete

A grade of incomplete for a course may be granted by permission of the instructor under the following conditions:

  • The student is in good standing academically at ASU.
  • The student has completed a majority of the required coursework.
  • The student has experienced extenuating circumstances prior to the end of the semester, preventing completion of the course; students should see https://students.asu.edu/forms/incomplete-grade-request.

Pass/fail grade option

A grade of “Y” (satisfactory) contributes to a student’s earned hours but does not affect the GPA. A failing grade of "E" is calculated into the GPA.

The pass/fail grade option may be used under the following conditions:

  • Approval has been granted by the instructor and the college offering the course.
  • The pass/fail option was chosen during initial registration for the course, if available.

New College students may not enroll under the pass/fail option in the following courses:

  • those taken to satisfy first-year composition requirements
  • those taken from the student's major, minor or certificate program
  • those counted toward satisfying New College general studies requirements
  • those counted toward satisfying New College proficiency requirements in math or language and cultures

Academic (grade) grievance policy

The following steps must be followed by any student seeking to appeal a grade. This process does not address academic integrity allegations or faculty misconduct.

Student grade appeals must be processed in the regular semester immediately following the issuance of the grade in dispute (by commencement for fall or spring), regardless of whether the student is enrolled at the university.

There are two stages to the grade grievance process: the informal process and the formal process. Each process contains a series of steps.

Informal process

Step 1: An aggrieved student must first confer with the instructor; the student must state the reasons for questioning that the grade received was not given in good faith. The instructor must review the matter, explain the grading procedure used and explain how the grade in question was determined. If the instructor is a graduate assistant and this interview does not resolve the difficulty, the student may then take the problem to the faculty member in charge of the course.

Step 2: If the grading dispute is not resolved in Step 1, the student may appeal to the school academic director or designee within the school offering the course. The school director or designee may confer with the instructor to handle the problem. In most instances, the grievance procedure can be resolved with Steps 1 or 2 and does not go beyond this level.

Step 3: If the matter is not resolved to the student’s satisfaction after completing Steps 1 and 2, the student may then confer with the dean’s designee at 602-543-7000, who will review the case and explain the formal process to the student. If still unresolved, the student may proceed to the formal process.

Formal process

Step 4: No later than ten business days after meeting with the dean’s designee, the student must provide a written statement stating the evidence, if any, and reasons for determining the grade received was not given in good faith. Supporting materials should be attached as exhibits to the statement.

Step 5: The dean’s designee will provide the student’s statement (with any exhibits) to the instructor and request the instructor to respond to the dean’s designee within 10 business days.

Step 6: When the official, written response is received from the instructor, the dean’s designee will contact the student, who can then schedule an appointment to review the instructor’s response. After reviewing the instructor’s response, the student may submit a written request for a hearing before the New College of Interdisciplinary Arts and Sciences Grievance Committee. This written request for hearing must be submitted no later than 10 business days after the dean’s designee notifies the student that the instructor’s response was received. The committee is a regular committee and meets monthly, as necessary, during the fall and spring terms when classes are in session. The dean’s designee serves as a nonvoting, ex-officio member of the committee.

Step 7: The committee will meet with the student and the instructor in an attempt to resolve differences. In order to preserve the confidential nature of the grade grievance process and to protect the privacy interest of those involved, the hearing will be closed to the public. The committee chairperson will preside at the hearing and will rule upon all procedural matters. A student who fails to appear or refuses to participate at the hearing will be deemed to have abandoned the request for a hearing, unless the student can demonstrate that extraordinary circumstances prevented his/her appearance or participation.

Step 8: After all parties have been heard, they will be excused and the committee will deliberate in closed session. Upon reaching consensus the committee chairperson will submit his/her recommendation to the dean of the New College of Interdisciplinary Arts and Sciences. The dean will review the report and make a final determination regarding the appropriate course of action. The dean’s office will inform the student, instructor, school director, registrar, and grievance committee in writing of the decision. The decision of the dean is final.

It is university policy that students filing grievances and those who are witnesses are protected from retaliation. Students who believe they are victims of retaliation should immediately contact the dean’s office in the New College of Interdisciplinary Arts and Sciences.

Transfer coursework

Credit is granted for transferred courses deemed equivalent to corresponding courses in the selected program of study, subject to grade and ASU resident credit requirements. No grades less than “C” (2.00) transfer to ASU. Credits transferred from a community college or two-year institution are applied as lower-division credits. For a listing of the acceptable courses transferable to the various degree programs, prospective Arizona transfer students should consult their advisors and refer to the ASU transfer tools: https://admission.asu.edu/transfer.

 

Some courses taken from other ASU colleges or other universities may be acceptable for general university credit but may not be applicable toward the degree requirements of the schools. Determination of those particular courses applicable to a specific degree program is made within the appropriate academic unit.

Withdrawal

Complete session withdrawal information

Since a complete session withdrawal from the university can be a difficult decision and could result in serious academic and financial consequences, undergraduate students are required to contact their academic advisor to facilitate the withdrawal process.

 

Students must complete the following steps in the order in which they are listed:

  1. Fill out a complete session withdrawal form: https://students.asu.edu/sites/default/files/completesessionwithdrawal08102017.pdf
  2. Make an appointment with their advisor, and take the form to the appointment.

ASU has many resources in place to help students. Students may want to consider one or more of the following:

  • Withdraw from just one or two classes (course withdrawal): Students may withdraw from a class while remaining enrolled in other classes as long as the withdrawal is completed between the drop/add deadline and the course withdrawal deadline. Students are encouraged to contact their academic advisor to discuss the impact this may have on meeting critical requirements. Students are also encouraged to contact a financial aid representative to consider any impact withdrawing will have on scholarships, grants and loan packages.
  • Request a medical or compassionate withdrawal: Medical or compassionate withdrawals are available for students withdrawing from one or more classes due to extraordinary personal mental or physical health conditions or the death or serious illness of an immediate family member or close relative. For information concerning medical or compassionate withdrawal requests, students should see https://students.asu.edu/forms/medical-compassionate-withdrawal-request. For information on the New College Medical/Compassionate Withdrawal policy, please visit https://newcollege.asu.edu/advising/medical-compassionate-withdrawal.
  • Seek tutoring or academic support services: The Student Success Center provides a variety of services to help students become better learners and gain the confidence and skills to achieve their academic goals. Services include writing centers, math tutoring, subject area tutoring and supplemental instruction. More information about the Student Success Center is available at https://tutoring.asu.edu/student-services/tutoring.
  • Make an appointment with ASU’s Counseling Services: Counseling and mental health services are provided at each of the four ASU campuses. ASU students may seek services at any of the campus counseling centers, regardless of their college affiliation. Students should visit https://eoss.asu.edu/counseling/location.
  • Explore the possibility of an “I” (incomplete) grade.

Possible consequences resulting from a complete session withdrawal:

  • Financial aid: Financial aid recipients who completely withdraw from the university may be responsible for immediate repayment of funds. The effect of a complete withdrawal from financial aid depends on when the withdrawal is dated and the type of financial aid. Students should see https://students.asu.edu/financial-aid for more information.
  • Tuition and refunds:tuition refund policy for more information.
  • Health insurance: Students should contact their health insurance company to determine whether or not withdrawing from the university affects their coverage.
  • University Housing: Students who live on campus should contact their residential hall community staff to determine what impact withdrawing will have on their eligibility to live on campus and to complete a license agreement release form and arrange an appointment to officially check out. For more information, students should see https://housing.asu.edu/housing-resources/license-agreements/release.
  • Veteran benefits and certifications: Students should contact the appropriate veteran benefits and certifications office to discuss information regarding veterans’ educational benefits and military activation. For more information, students should send an email to [email protected] or visit https://veterans.asu.edu.

Procedures for general university withdrawal are at https://students.asu.edu/drop-add.

Degree requirements

All candidates for graduation in the BA, BS and BAS curricula are required to present at least 120 credit hours, of which at least 45 credit hours must consist of upper-division work. A minimum cumulative GPA of 2.00 is required for graduation. Students must complete a New College residency requirement of a minimum of 12 credit hours of upper-division (300- and 400-level) coursework from the school housing the student's major.

It is the student's responsibility to be aware of the degree program requirements and to select courses accordingly.

To graduate, a student must satisfy the following requirements:

  • NEW 101 or equivalent (first-year students)
  • IAS 300 (transfer students)
  • college proficiency requirements for language and cultures and for mathematics
  • university first-year composition and General Studies requirements
  • major requirements that involve concentrated coursework in one program
  • successful completion of critical-tracking courses as required on the student’s major map

Information on critical tracking and eAdvisor tools, such as the student's major map, is available at https://eadvisor.asu.edu.

Proficiency requirements

Each student is required to demonstrate proficiency in the analysis of language and cultures and also mathematics by passing an examination or by completing the courses specified below with a grade of “C” (2.00) or better in each course.

Students considering graduate work after completion of a bachelor’s degree should consult with faculty advisors regarding language requirements in their intended areas of study.

Language and cultures

This requirement may be satisfied through one of the following:

  • completion of secondary education at a school in which the language of instruction is not English
  • completion of a language course at the intermediate level (202 or equivalent), including American Sign Language IV
  • completion of an upper-division course or courses taught in a foreign language, taken in the United States or the relevant country
  • completion of six credit hours of upper-division courses that have a global awareness designation (G) or cultural diversity in the U.S. designation (C) in addition to the courses used to meet the university General Studies requirements
  • completion of two sequential semesters of coursework in a current computer language

Students may obtain information about applicable coursework through the college advising office.

Mathematics

Students are required to complete MAT 142 or any MAT course for which MAT 117 or a higher-level MAT course is a prerequisite.

Major requirements

Each student is required to select a major from among the programs offered by the New College of Interdisciplinary Arts and Sciences.

All candidates for graduation for bachelor's degrees in New College are required to complete at least 120 credit hours of which at least 45 credit hours must consist of upper-division courses. A minimum cumulative ASU GPA of 2.00 is required for graduation.

No credit is granted toward fulfilling major or minor requirements in any upper-division course in the subject field of the major unless the grade in that course is at least a “C” (2.00). Normally, a “Y” (pass) grade needs confirmation that it is equivalent to a “C” (2.00) or better.

General electives

Upon completion of all other requirements, the remainder of the minimum 120 credit hours required for graduation is general electives. Students should contact college advisors for assistance in selecting elective courses.

Concurrent degrees

Students in the New College of Interdisciplinary Arts and Sciences are eligible to seek concurrent degrees. Concurrent degrees with significant course overlap may not be approved.

Students are eligible to pursue a concurrent degree when the following criteria have been met:

  • Students must be in good standing with a cumulative GPA of 2.00 or higher.
  • Students must have completed 30 credit hours in their first program of study.
  • Students must complete 30 credit hours unique to each program.
  • Students may connect with advising to determine appropriate combinations.

To be approved to pursue a concurrent degree, students must file a Petition to Pursue Concurrent Degree form: https://newcollege.asu.edu/advising/forms.

Minors

New College offers minors in many of its disciplines. All minors require a minimum of 15 credit hours in the discipline with at least nine of those hours completed as upper-division coursework. Six of the upper-division hours must be taken from courses offered by the New College of Interdisciplinary Arts and Sciences. Courses used in the minor may not be used in the student's major program: https://catalog.asu.edu/index.php?q=minors.

Readmission

Undergraduate degree-seeking students having previously attended ASU but not enrolled at ASU for no more than seven consecutive semesters are eligible to return through Quick Re-entry. These students are not required to submit a new application or application fee but must contact an academic advisor in their school to enroll.

Undergraduates who have been away from the university for seven or more semesters and want to return to ASU in a New College program are required to apply for readmission through Admission Services https://admission.asu.edu/undergrad/readmission.

Disqualified students must follow the procedures for readmission and will be reviewed by the college on a case-by-case basis.

Graduate policies

Students must fulfill all requirements of their individual graduate programs to remain in good academic standing, and they must abide by all university policies including those of the Graduate College and the New College of Interdisciplinary Arts and Sciences.

Graduate students should review the New College Standards of Satisfactory Progress and policies established by the Graduate College.

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