Department of Sociology




Curriculum will familiarize you with the main theoretical perspectives in sociology and with the different modes of social explanation. From the standpoint of methodology, you will be trained to both qualitative and quantitative methods (field research, questionnaire survey, qualitative analysis, statistical techniques). The program also includes a large number of thematic courses about different companies and different objects of study and knowledge areas (family, culture, social, work and organization, social inequality movements, ethnicity, environment, etc.) that will enable you to develop your knowledge, your understanding and ability to analyze social phenomena and their issues.


Be curious and love to analyze and understand human thought, opinions and behaviors. Be interested in issues related to social organization and interaction of groups in society. Wanting to know and understand the origin and foundations of social and cultural phenomena. Be realistic, open-minded and critical. Having the ability to communicate. Be dynamic, capable of initiative and adaptation.


A sociologist conducts research to describe, analyze, explain or understand the processes and social phenomena, social dynamics and patterns of interaction of individuals within various structures and institutions (family, kinship , communities, school affiliation, urban, ethnic, professional, political, etc.). Depending on your field of study and your work environment, you will be interested in different social problems (poverty, delinquency, school dropout, ethnic conflict), will collect data using appropriate techniques and tools (field observations, surveys, opinion surveys, interviews, sociometric tests, etc.), will treat these data, analyze the results and will produce a report or make recommendations. You will make a critical analysis of the situation in order to make an informed and based judgment.


Development officer or project

Research Officer, Researcher

Analyst or director of investigations


Designer of assessment instruments

Social Evaluation and Research Advisor

Research Professional



Health and social services agencies

Social science research centers

Educational Institutions

Ministries and public and parapublic organizations

Orders or professional associations

Community Organizations

Regional Development Agencies

International Organizations


Opening Senior Programs

Bachelor’s Degree – This leads to graduate studies, including sociology.


All requirements must be met when undertaking the program.

The applicant must meet the following requirements:

Be 18 years or older.

Hold a high school diploma (Bac II) or its equivalent.

Having left school early.

Applicants presenting a combination of education and relevant experience deemed equivalent to that required of the holder applicant may be eligible as a result of the analysis of the file.

The program is limited enrollment. The number of places is very limited.

Selection Criteria

The application is analyzed on the basis of the quality of academic record.


In undertaking its program, the student must acquire, from the first session, a portable computer equipped with a number of software, allowing the applicant to undertake the course of his research. Proficiency in basic computer functions and common software is essential. Introductory courses to specialized software are offered outside the program.

Knowledge of French

The student admitted to sociology department must comply with the provisions relating to the implementation of the policy on the use of French at the University GOC

Non-francophone candidate

The candidate whose language of instruction in primary and secondary education is not the French must demonstrate a minimum level of knowledge of the French language. His skills in written French will be assessed on arrival and, where applicable, a patch French courses could be added to its journey.


Bachelor (Licence) in Sociology (B. A.)

*This page presents the official version of the program. The University G.O.C. reserves the right to change the content without notice.

ADS – School Administration

ADS1908               Youth Sociology

ADS7008               Introduction to Sociology of Education

ADS7018               Sociology of Youth: special issue


CIN – Cinema

CIN1106                Sociology of the film industry

CIN2302                Sociology of the film industry


COM – Communications

COM1011              Psychosociology communication


CSO – Counseling and Guidance

CSO1003               Introduction to contemporary psychology

CSO1200               Clinical Sociology of work

CSO1302               Sociology of occupations

CSO1305               Psycho-socio-professional integration program

DRT – Right

DRT2102               Sociology of Law


EHE – Studies off-campus

EHE1SOC               Studies – International profile – Bachelor of Sociology


LIT – Literature

LIT3103                 Theory of Literature: Literature Sociology


POL – Political Science

POL7047               Comparative Politics and Political Sociology

POL8006               concentration Seminar: Comparative Politics and Political Sociology


SOC – Sociology

SOC0100               Introduction to Sociology

SOC1000               Introduction to Sociology

SOC1101               Introduction to Sociology of Law

SOC2104               Sociology of Religion

SOC2105               Sociology of work

SOC2106               Sociology of Black Africa

SOC2107               Sociology of organizations

SOC2108               Sociology of social movements

SOC2109               Sociology of knowledge

SOC2113               Sociology of Culture

SOC2115               Sociology Special Issue I

SOC2116               Special Question Sociology II

SOC2120               Sociology of technological innovation

SOC2125               Political Sociology

SOC2127               Social Psychology

SOC2132               Special Question Sociology III

SOC2133               Sociology IV Special Issue

SOC2137               Sociology of Health

SOC2140               Sociology of Education

SOC2142               Economic Sociology

SOC2150               Sociology of social problems

SOC2151               Sociology Fashion

SOC2154               Sociology of family and couple

SOC2200               Sociological Theory: interpretive sociology

SOC2300               Sociological theory: the sociology functionalism

SOC3003               Introduction to epistemology and sociology of science

SOC4154               Sociology of family and couple

SOC6500               Sociology Research Internship

SOC6501               Sociology of Scientific Report Research internship

SOC7004               Special Topics (sociology)

SOC7005               Special Topics (sociology)

SOC7006               Special Topics (sociology)

SOC7007               Special Topics (sociology)

SOC7008               Special Topics (sociology)

SOC7009               Special Topics (sociology)

(90 credits)


SOC-1000: Introduction to Sociology (3 credits)


We attempt to identify the area of interest of sociology, characterize the corporate purpose, to reflect on the issues raised on the status of the discipline, objectivity and neutrality. Determination and articulation of key structuring elements of contemporary industrial society; exploration of the company’s dynamic mechanisms.

SOC-1001: Data Analysis I (3 credits)


Introduction to quantitative data analysis techniques: paintings contingencies bivariate and multivariate, regression analysis, using SPSS with instructions. This course is a prerequisite in Analysis II data.

SOC-1003: Training and development of contemporary Haiti (3 credits)


This course outlines a historical interpretation of Haitian society by making the junction with the French nation (1792 and 1804). Then linked together a series of lectures on selected topics: the nation, the demographic issue, urbanization, cultural pluralism, women’s, labor, etc.

SOC-1004: Methods of empirical research (3 credits)


This course introduces the student to empirical research. The student learns to formulate a particular matter of empirical research and to set targets and assumptions; operationalize concepts; developing a survey strategy; to build, test and manage quantitative and qualitative data collection tools. The course also introduces the student to critical perspectives on various types of investigative approach as well as ethical issues of research and their administrative and legal aspects.

SOC-1005: Methodology of intellectual work in the social sciences (3 credits)


This course aims to equip students for intellectual work. Students learn to do it including the literature search and take lecture notes; to format a bibliography and cite documents; to distinguish different types of work (the record, the test synthesis, research report, scientific article), to build a research problem, to use the theory to define concepts and to formulate a issue.

SOC-2100: Research objectives: Sociological Theory: from Marx to the Frankfurt School (3 credits)


Introduction to the main concepts of historical and dialectical materialism of Marx and Engels. The current traces the historical and social foundations. Route of Marx, its reports to the theories of the time and labor movements. Definition of its methodology and presentation of its analysis.

SOC-2200: Sociological Theory: interpretive sociology (3 credits)


The course aims to introduce students to the proper theoretical approach to the comprehensive sociology. First we trace the origins of the science of meaning in the context of German society of the nineteenth century to examine, subsequently, the new interpretation of social action that sociology offers.

SOC-4101: Data Analysis II (3 credits)


Methodology of measurement. Construction of indices. Validity and safety. Multivariate analysis. Regression analysis and structural models. Cluster analysis. Factor analysis. Sociology models. The student must do some data analysis exercises using SPSS.

SOC-2300: Sociological theory: functionalism in Sociology (3 credits)


Introduction to functionalism in Sociology: theory concept, main conceptions of functionalism and some examples of use of functionalism.

SOC-2400: Sociological Theory: Structure and Action (3 credits)


Introduction to the main theories and contemporary debates on the relationship between social structures and social agents: structuralism and post-structuralism cognitive, theory of structuring, action theories (agency).

SOC-4100: Qualitative Methods (3 credits)


This course provides a fairly comprehensive overview of qualitative methods, with the exception of computer-assisted methods. Using lectures, practical work and discussions from francophone research on textual data, it examines various concepts such as objectivity, representativeness and rigor; the status of sociological knowledge; the relationship between common sense and sociological explanation; the value of sociological intervention etc. The material, which is divided into three main sections, so includes both qualitative methods and methodological reflection on the results that are obtained through them.

SOC-2600: Sociological theory: the individual (3 credits)


The course reviews the contemporary writers who apply a structural rise of individual singularities, which would indicate a transition to a general mode of individualization of a new type. They linger with the terms of emancipation from social constraints; aim to overcome the opposition “structure / agency”; to decline a “grammar” of the individual; to effect a change of scale to build intelligibility of social phenomena; determining a new subjectivity; these “new” sociology focus their eyes on the work of the individual over himself, and practice, each differently, a sociology of consciousness.

SOC-2700: Sociological theory: globalization (3 credits)


Sociology consists in accepting the coincidence between social and national borders. Renouncing his share of the overall, it relegated its margin problems, ideas and concepts that will surface over a century later and we confront as new things, air products of a time or a sudden we overall appears. What is called today sociology “transnational”, “global” or “world” has a history. The intention of this course is to situate it in its context, tracing its lines of force and to recognize it as a relatively coherent whole.




Second Language Courses. Students must reach level Intermediate English II (TOEIC: 675) to complete its program.


FEM-2000: Feminist Summer School (3 credits)


This intensive one-week training meets each year around a different theme, guests and specialists working in different fields and disciplines.

LP-3610: Internship in the Haitian public service (3 credits)


Paid training to acquire practical work experience in the Haitian public service, in an area closely related to bachelor’s degrees in the Faculty of Social Sciences. This course, lasting about 225 hours, must be approved by the program director at registration. The assessment is made by the internship supervisor and environment on the basis of a placement report.

POL-2410: Polls and Public Opinion (3 credits)


This course explores the public and its main instrument measuring the survey. It trains the student to become an informed consumer and critical political polling, making him better understand the role of democracy in polls. Topics include: practice surveys; nature of public opinion; public opinion compared; Public Affairs polls; polls and media; Government surveys.

SOC-1100: Stratification and social classes (3 credits)


The purpose of the course is the study of theoretical approaches and current configurations of class and inequality: cultural approach (intra-familial socialization, lifestyles) Bourdieu; report classes and power; social mobility; poverty, social marginalization. Impact of globalization on inequality by the recomposition of the labor market and the welfare state.

SOC-1101: Introduction to Sociology of Law (3 credits)


This course presents three main avenues of the sociology of law. The law is understood as a kind of indicator of companies with sociological theory as a basis for comparative studies with historical sociology as a particular social practice (structuring and structured) with sociology of contemporary societies.

SOC-200: Research Laboratory II (6 credits)


Follows the course “Research Laboratory I”.

SOC-2101: The sociological thought in Haiti (3 credits)


This course aims to provide to all students intending to sociology basic sociological culture, and knowledge of the discipline developed in Haiti. Borrowing from historical sociology as sociology of knowledge, he reviews the main work of sociologists to track major changes in society.

SOC-2102: Genesis of contemporary Haiti (3 credits)


This course explores some great moments in the constitution of contemporary Haitian society. The course is divided into three sections: the first focuses on the contexts related to the great traditions that have forged the Haitian society; the second deals with the Quiet Revolution and the third, more contemporary issues.

SOC-2103: Africa, Latin America and globalization (3 credits)


Introduction to the historical development of social structures and political institutions in sub-Saharan Africa and Latin America in the global economy. Comparative study of the genesis and effects of globalization on state policies. Social change (inequality, poverty, labor market, social movements) in rural and urban areas.

SOC-2104: Sociology of Religion (3 credits)


Religion, whatever it is, is a reading of the universe, a reading being in the world of symbol. This education is given as a seminar or in more masterful form addresses various issues thus initiating the student to some of the social sciences of religions.

SOC 2105: Labour Sociology (3 credits)


Changing employment sectors and for employed conditions. Secondary Market and its relationship to women. Evolution of precarious work organization and management techniques. International division of labor. Social issues: policies employer / trade union resistance. Impact on society.

SOC-2106: Sociology of Black Africa (3 credits)


Sociological study of Africa engaged in the contradictory movements of safeguarding traditions, national identity and the search for a techno-scientific modernity. The study will be at two levels: the level of collective representations (ideological determinism) and the level of development of productive forces (structural determinism).

SOC-2107: Sociology of Organizations (3 credits)


This course presents all the social issues linked organizations: their genesis, their development, the doctrines that accompanied them, the theoretical questions they put to the agenda and the changes they introduce in the logic of capitalism and in the institutional system of political societies.

SOC-2108: Sociology of social movements (3 credits)


What is a social movement? Can humans really make history, to change society? How walking movements: development stages, mobilization, organization, participation? Many examples: environmentalism, feminism, labor movement. What are the methodological problems related to the study of these movements?

SOC-2109: Sociology of Knowledge (3 credits)


This course presents a formal analysis and genealogical patterns of formation and transmission of knowledge in traditional societies, modern and postmodern. It examines, in terms of knowledge, differences between myth, cosmology, religion, philosophy, science and technology.

SOC 2110: Course on Durkheim (3 credits)


This presentation of the work of Durkheim is centered on the analysis of methodological, epistemological and theoretical principles it defends. In particular we show how they direct the major case studies: “The division of labor” (1893), “Suicide” (1897), “The Elementary Forms of Religious Life” (1912).

SOC-2111: Science and Society (3 credits)


This course focuses on the relationship between science and society from the point of view of history and sociology. It examines the circumstances of the emergence of Greek science, and those surrounding the birth of modern science. It presents the sociological analysis of the nature and function of the current science.

SOC-2112: Course on Marx (3 credits)


This course is intended solely to Marx’s work and, more specifically, the part of it that can be described properly philosophical. Three questions are asked: what is the distance that Marx established with Hegel? What are the philosophical foundations of the critique of political economy? What are the philosophical foundations of the sociology of Marx?

SOC-2113: Sociology of Culture (3 credits)


Culture is approached in its path between the traditional moment, modern and postmodern: nature and culture; tradition; empowerment of culture and art; popular culture; taste, distinction and cultural practices; cultural industries; economy of culture; language and identity; cultural diversity and cultural policies; multiculturalism and diaspora; cultural democracy.

SOC-2114: Environment and Society (3 credits)


Study of the relationship between nature and societies. Representations of nature. Genesis of the ecological thought. Environmental issues: water, forests, air, ocean energy. Science and politics of global environmental problems: climate change, biodiversity. The environmental movement: origin, diversification, actions and impacts. Environmental policies and sustainable development.

SOC-2115: Special Issue of Sociology I (3 credits)


This course is usually given by a guest professor or lecturer who deals with a range defined each year. The subject varies from one year to another.

SOC-2116: Special Issue of Sociology II (3 credits)


This course is usually given by a visiting professor who will treat the area which is the subject of his fame. The subject will vary from one year to another.

SOC-2117: Consumption and Lifestyles (3 credits)


Sociological analysis of the new material culture, fashion and brands, family budgets. Advertising as an object of use and as a language of the consumer society. Consumption and social strata and analyzes generation effects and age. Examinations of sociological theories together.

SOC-2120: Sociology of technological innovation (3 credits)


Context, processes and impacts of technology innovation. Science and technology. Explain innovation. States and companies in research and development. Science and technology policies. Socio-technical controversies: large dams; biosciences and biotechnology; new information technologies; nanotechnology. Managing technological risks. High reliability organizations. Social technology assessment.

SOC-2123: Special Topic (1 credit)


Reading program or individual research, complementary to another course.

SOC-2125: Political Sociology (3 credits)


Specificity and relative autonomy of the political system; dialectical relationship between political systems. Critical analysis of political phenomena (eg. “Administrative” corruption, socialization, political culture, domination, hegemony) and the social and political dynamics (violence, repression, etc.) in view of structuralist analyzes, functional, systematic and Marxist.

SOC-2126: Social Demography (3 credits)


The thought of Malthus, the basic problem of social demography. The néomalthusien current ideological deviation of the issue. Confrontation between the doctrines and historical facts. The “demographic transition” in industrial countries, the Third World and particularly in Africa. Mortality, biosocial phenomenon. The challenges of aging and migration.

SOC-2127: Social Psychology (3 credits)


Social life as intersubjective phenomenon, from interpersonal relationships to the broader socio-historical phenomena. Society as the topic: how socialization makes us autonomous beings. The subject society: how our perceptions of the social environment guide our decision on the common world and its conflicts.

SOC-2129: Companies compared Latin America (3 credits)


This course traces the main stages of training of Latin American societies, the colonial experience until today. It pays particular attention to the last few decades. Analyzing social actors, political institutions and major socio-economic changes characterizing the development process. The issue of democracy and the impact of neoliberal policies on the state and society since the 80s are at the center of our thinking.

SOC-2131: China, India and globalization (3 credits)


Introduction to the historical development of social structures and political institutions in China and India in the global economy. Comparative study of the genesis and effects of globalization on state policies. Social change (inequality, poverty, labor market, social movements) in rural and urban areas.

SOC-2132: Special Issue of Sociology III (3 credits)


This course is usually given by a guest professor or lecturer. The subject varies from one year to another.

SOC-2133: Special Issue of Sociology IV (3 credits)


This course is usually given by a guest professor or lecturer. The subject varies from one year to another.

SOC-2136: Ethnicity in Contemporary Societies (3 credits)


This course covers, in a socio-historical perspective, the emergence and construction of ethno-national loyalties in modern states and the colonial and postcolonial contexts. He reviewed all theories of ethnicity in order to provide the student a theoretical framework, conceptual and socio-historical to understand the role played by the culturalist ideology in the contemporary world, inform current manifestations of ethnicity and reflect on the social, political and ethical attached to it.

SOC-2137: Health Sociology (3 credits)


About the disease and care crystallize a set of major transformations of contemporary society, the political economy of the state, subjective identity and ethics. This course provides insight into the joint, the consequences and implications of these mutations which affect both the “health system” that “take care” of themselves and others.

SOC-2140: Sociology of Education (3 credits)


Society, socialization and education in the modern world today. Authors and classical approaches to the socialization of education: meritocracy, democratization, integration, reproduction. Training and professional middle class in the post-independence. The school as a challenge: control and orientation.

SOC-2141: Travel in the world-economy (3 credits)


This course offers a unique introduction to the historical social relations in the world economy. We follow those who move it by examining their course. It also examines how and why they leave the locality and what they discover. This approach suggests “in situ” the Global Reports.

SOC-2142: Economic Sociology (3 credits)


Sociological analysis of institutions and economic activities. The new economic sociology: networks, economic institutions and actors; “embedded” economy; economics and political ecology. Typology of economic systems. Genesis and evolution of capitalism. Big business: origin, evolution. Emerging economies: a case study. The Haitian economy in a globalized world.

SOC-2144: Globalization and resistors (3 credits)


This course raises the question of historical forms of resistance to global orders (from colonialism to neo-liberalism). Twenty records are studied, each episode on a circumscribed in time and space, where historical social forces in the local fixed immediately confront setting global order.

SOC-2145: Subject and revolution of the proletariat to the multitude (3 credits)


Renowned disappeared with the old industrial modernity, the political subject resurfaced: multitude globalized forces, the question of the subject is back in fashion, and with it that of the revolution. This course aims to give the student the means to think historically these questions.

SOC-2147: Course on Laennec Hurbon (3 credits)


Introduction to the work of the philosopher and sociologist Laennec Hurbon: key aspects of its scientific production (epistemology of human sciences; theory of culture, ideologies and social memory), writings on Haitian society (history, politics) its intellectual engagement academic career and comments she raised.

SOC-2150: Sociology of social problems (3 credits)


Sociology has developed a conceptual tool box and several theoretical approaches for the analysis of social problems from classical works of the great thinkers of the discipline to contemporary works, as illustrated by the “Treaty of social problems” published under the direction of the department professors. Their study also offers a reading key of the changes in Quebec society. The course covers every year some big problems such as: domestic violence, school dropout boys, suicide, income inequalities between women and men, unemployment, prostitution, sexual harassment at work.

SOC-2151: Fashion Sociology (3 credits)


The course presents the theoretical elements for sociological analysis of fashion in various perspectives, contemporary trend analysis, thought and authors of relevant empirical work has focused on the object of study. Across the way is the contemporary consumer society which is also the subject of the course.

SOC-2152: Africa, societies and the environment (3 credits)


Africa is plural and it is this diversity of companies, training spaces they occupy and their stories discussed in this course. This continent, which will be the fastest population growth in the next century, is at the heart of most major geopolitical and environmental issues. The challenges of development are numerous.

SOC-2153: Places and social spaces (3 credits)


The space – including in the concrete practice as in his performances in its transience and duration – is a privileged object, if necessary, of all sociology. This course provides an introduction into several situations spaces where social relations would be located in the study which sociology, understood as fundamental social science, invents. It deals, for text analysis and case studies, subjects such as the body, the house, the neighborhood, the city and the world.

SOC-2155: Arts, society, globalization (3 credits)


The objective of this course is to present contemporary artistic phenomena from a sociological perspective, considering the outset the artistic production as a possibility of deepening and renewal of the sociological perspective. It is therefore exploring the question of art, first by approaching art and social issues of aesthetic experience, and secondly by examining the size of the artistic production: creative professionals, social status of artists and social organization of art worlds. The course’s general approach attaches importance to epistemological and methodological challenges in the study of arts in sociology, just as it lingers in the context of globalization and the economic and cultural globalization of contemporary societies.

SOC-2410: Research Laboratory I (3 credits)


This course is devoted to the definition of the search warrant and the preparation of the survey. Each student must complete a research mandate for a non-profit organization located outside of the University. This empirical research will include a statement of the question, a problem, research objectives, a pre-investigation and an investigation report. According to the requirements of the land, we will adopt the relevant investigations methods.

SOC-2500: Stage I (3 Credits)


Ability to perform research outside the Department, under the supervision of a professor of the Department.

SOC-2501: Internship II (3 credits)


Ability to perform research outside the Department, under the supervision of a professor of the Department.

SOC-3003: Introduction to epistemology and sociology of science (3 credits)


Introduction to major currents of epistemology and sociology of science of the last century and extension of the critical insight that has given in to try to characterize the spirit of modern science, these are the objectives of the course. It should be noted that the proposed reflection also borrow the general philosophy of knowledge – which in the French tradition should not be confused with epistemology – the philosophy of science and the history of science. By drawing his examples from the most diverse scientific speech, the course is in fact to students of all disciplines.

SOC-3100: Directed Readings II (3 credits)


Reading program at student’s choice and an essay on the responsibility of a professor of the Department.

SOC-3101: Directed Readings (3 credits)


In matters not covered by a formal course the student attaches an agreement reading program with a teacher and writes about her substantial test.

SOC-3400: Bachelor Seminar (3 credits)


This seminar offers the student of the third year of the Bachelor the opportunity to work through critical reading, discussions and exchanges in a way that is close to what is done most often graduate. The special theme of the seminar varies according to the interest of the teacher in charge.

SOC-4043: Contemporary Global Praxis (3 credits)


As the name suggests, this course focuses on social practices included in their materiality, their historical variability and ambiguities. We’ll “see inside” the fight how social forces episodes actually present on the ground of the world economy have come to take place in what ways they are run, what they do there, what directories action they develop. Settling on the ground of the world economy, they develop new ways of doing things, to live or fight? They maintain a relative meaning to the community? What is their reference context?

SOC-4153: Gender and Society (3 credits)


How does one become a “woman” or “man”? How to account for the different forms of representation of masculinity and femininity? The extent to which social behaviors are they governed by gender? How involved social class and ethnic and national identity in the structuring of gender relations? This course covers the main theories of gender and gender relations to assess, firstly, the heuristic value of this approach for sociological analysis and, secondly, the various perspectives on gender falling under different epistemological orientations.

SOC-4154: Sociology of the family and the couple (3 credits)


Introduction to Sociology of the family as socialization space, place of production genres, institution, unit of legal relationships, work, reproduction and transmission. The course pays special attention to the couple, which in Western history, has gradually acquired a relatively independent existence from the family. After a detour through the history of the family, it addresses issues such as engagement in conjugality, parenting and work-family balance, thinning, the diversity of family and marital forms and different dimensions of life contemporary families.

SOC-4157: Historical Global Praxis (1804-1975) (3 credits)


This course is a general introduction to resistance to the implementation liberal order / colonial world. The period under review opens with the Haitian Revolution (1790-1804) and ends with the anti-colonial movements in the periphery and the center of the global economy. The course is especially interested in slave rebellions, the revolutionary Atlantic, Black Atlantic, the coolies resistance to anti-colonial wars, black nationalism, urban riots, internationalism, etc. Examining concrete episodes, it shows how social forces called “lying” settled on the lands of the global economy and what they invented as a way of being in the world. 


All courses ANT acronyms, ECN, POL, PSY, RLT, SVS 


International Profile

EHE-1SOC: Studies – International profile – Bachelor’s degree in sociology (12 to 18 credits)


Activities carried out in a university abroad, under international profile, which will be equivalencies student record upon presentation of the official transcript of the activities.
Course Information
  • Course Id:SOC
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