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Course Outlines

Course outlines are provided here for your information and reference as they become available and have received the required approvals.

Available BCIT course outlines can be accessed by selecting the term, the course subject and the course number from the dropdown list(s) below. If outlines are available for your selected term and course, they will then be listed. If any of these steps don’t result in what you are looking for, it indicates that no outline is currently available. If you are looking for an outline from a current term please check back closer to the start of the course or consult another outline from a previous term.  Please keep in mind that the content from previous outlines may be different than current offerings of the course. For historical outlines not covered in this system please contact BCIT Library at 604-432-8370 to see if they have the outline you require.

The course outline is a statement of educational intent and direction, providing BCIT students with clear, concise, accurate and readily available information related to course content and administration. BCIT course outlines are governed by Policy 5403 and the creation of course outlines is subject to the procedure described in 5403-PR1.

Subject
Sustainable Business - BSUS

Course
7100

While no outlines currently exist for this course, below are the course learning outcomes/competencies.

Course Learning Outcomes/Competencies

Upon successful completion of the course, the student will be able to:

  • Describe the conceptual framework and approach of the rapidly growing interdisciplinary field of ecological economics.
  • Examine methods for analyzing links between types of consumption and production and the bio-physical impacts on nature.
  • Analyze the philosophical and theoretical basis of the neo-classical economic paradigm.
  • Analyze the philosophical and theoretical basis of the ecological economic paradigm.
  • Assess possibilities for reducing socio-economic pressures on nature through technological change and ecological restructuring.
  • Critique the major theories and programs (such as eco-efficiency, eco-effectiveness, ecological modernization, and industrial ecology) that can restructure contemporary economies to reduce their pressure on nature and increase human wellbeing.
  • Propose policies that reduce pressure on nature and increase human wellbeing in economically viable ways with reference to ecological economic empirical research.

Effective as of Winter 2022

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