TRN152Y1: Justice & Global Conflict

Hours: 
48S

Modern states face both new and familiar challenges to protecting national security. National insecurity threatens a country’s capacity to protect the well-being of its citizens while at the same time participating in international organizations and treaties. This course explores the origins and management of international conflict from the 17th to the 21st century, focusing on the precursors to war and the markers of peace. We will also consider the ways in which our current global world order promotes and preserves justice between and within nations. Students will consider different theoretical approaches to justice between nations, and apply them to recent security issues. By studying the history of conflict and the difference between justice and injustice students will gain a deeper understanding of how current geopolitical actors can structure and affect the prospects for security policy reform moving forward. Restricted to first-year students. Not eligible for CR/NCR.

Corequisite: 
Exclusion: 

Innis One, Munk One, New One, SMC One, UC One, Vic One, Woodsworth One

Breadth Requirements: 
Thought, Belief and Behaviour (2)
Society and its Institutions (3)