Transnational Competence

Empowering Curriculums for Horizon-rising Challenges

; James N. Rosenau

In this timely new contribution, Koehn and Rosenau develop their transnational-competence framework and demonstrate the promise of its application across six critical professions: teacher education, engineering, business management, social work, sustainable-development (encompassing agricultural sciences, public administration, and natural-resources management), and medicine/health. Les mer
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Paperback
Legg i
Vår pris: 675,-

(Paperback) Fri frakt!
Leveringstid: Sendes innen 21 dager

Om boka

In this timely new contribution, Koehn and Rosenau develop their transnational-competence framework and demonstrate the promise of its application across six critical professions: teacher education, engineering, business management, social work, sustainable-development (encompassing agricultural sciences, public administration, and natural-resources management), and medicine/health. Transnational Competence offers higher-education leaders around the world useful ideas for enhancing and transforming professional programs so that graduating practitioners will be prepared with the skills needed to manage horizon-rising challenges that connect populations, ecosystems, and fields of study. Aimed principally at higher-education leaders and graduating professionals throughout the world, Transnational Competence focuses on the skills that tomorrow's practitioners will need to deal with what the authors term horizon-rising transboundary challenges.

Fakta

Om forfatteren

Peter H. Koehn is Professor of Political Science and Director of the International Development Studies minor at the University of Montana in Missoula. He is author or co-editor of numerous books in the U.S. and internationally published. James N. Rosenau is University Professor of International Affairs at George Washington University in Washington, D.C. He is author of numerous books on global affairs including Distant Proximities: Dynamics beyond Globalization (Princeton University Press 2003), the brilliant precursor to People Count!