PUBHLTH 741 - Interdisciplinary Problem Solving
Winter 2022, Section 001 - A matrix of federal, state, local, and tribal agencies shape law and order for Indian tribes. Jurisdictional complexity and limited resources result in high violent crime rates, as tribal police use practices from other jurisdictions, engaging in the same violence as non-tribal jurisdictions. Unarmed Native persons are shot and killed, many by tribal police, at higher rates than other races or ethnicities. Teams of students will study reservation policing, assessing if alternate regimes are possible given the legal and political landscape. Students will engage with tribal, federal, and state j
Instruction Mode: Section 001 is  In Person (see other Sections below)
Subject: Public Health (PUBHLTH)
Department: SPH Public Health
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Description

"Interdisciplinary Problem Solving" is a course offered at the Law School through the Problem Solving Initiative (PSI). (https://problemsolving.law.umich.edu/) Through a team-based, experiential, and interdisciplinary learning model, small groups of U-M graduate and professional students work with faculty to explore and offer solutions to emerging, complex problems.

Schedule

PUBHLTH 741 - Interdisciplinary Problem Solving
Schedule Listing
001 (LAB)
 In Person
33217
Closed
0
 
-
W 3:15PM - 6:30PM
Note: This class is an interdisciplinary problem solving class offered at the Law School through the Problem Solving Initiative (PSI). A matrix of federal, state, local, and tribal agencies shape law and order for Indian tribes. Jurisdictional complexity and limited resources result in high violent crime rates, as tribal police use practices from other jurisdictions, engaging in the same violence as non-tribal jurisdictions. Unarmed Native persons are shot and killed, many by tribal police, at higher rates than other races or ethnicities. Teams of students will study reservation policing, assessing if alternate regimes are possible given the legal and political landscape. Students will engage with tribal, federal, and state judges, lawyers, and officials to generate ideas for culturally-appropriate tribal policing regimes. This class is open to all University of Michigan graduate and professional students. Please note: Non-Law students are responsible for checking with their own schools, colleges, or units to learn if a PSI class will count toward graduation or other departmental requirements. Non-law graduate/professional students may apply for the course using the PSI application system (https://problemsolving.law.umich.edu/) November 1-14, 2021. After the initial application period, students seeking to apply can contact problemsolving@umich.edu.
002 (LAB)
 In Person
33225
Closed
0
 
-
W 3:15PM - 6:30PM
Note: This class is an interdisciplinary problem solving class offered at the Law School through the Problem Solving Initiative (PSI). When it comes to enforcing Connected and Automated Vehicle (CAV) compliance with laws and norms, what are the implications for equity, public health, safety, or autonomy? In this class, multidisciplinary student teams will apply ideas from law, engineering, information, and other fields to consider how governments or companies might require CAVs to comply with potentially new and competing laws, standards, and policies. Students will apply problem solving and project management tools, and they will consult with experts to tackle a complex challenge and develop a workable solution in this area. This class is open to all University of Michigan graduate and professional students. Please note: Non-Law students are responsible for checking with their own schools, colleges, or units to learn if a PSI class will count toward graduation or other departmental requirements. Non-law graduate/professional students may apply for the course using the PSI application system (https://problemsolving.law.umich.edu/) November 1-14, 2021. After the initial application period, students seeking to apply can contact problemsolving@umich.edu.

Textbooks/Other Materials

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Syllabi

Syllabi are available to current LSA students. IMPORTANT: These syllabi are provided to give students a general idea about the courses, as offered by LSA departments and programs in prior academic terms. The syllabi do not necessarily reflect the assignments, sequence of course materials, and/or course expectations that the faculty and departments/programs have for these same courses in the current and/or future terms.

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CourseProfile (Atlas)

The Atlas system, developed by the Center for Academic Innovation, provides additional information about: course enrollments; academic terms and instructors; student academic profiles (school/college, majors), and previous, concurrent, and subsequent course enrollments.

CourseProfile (Atlas)