Introduction to Sociology
Through this course the students are expected to get a clear picture of sociological concepts such as community life, social norms or rules, sanctions and other social control models, socialization process, social grouping and structural forms, social stratification that gives birth to status, social roles, processes, social processes, social change (along with the causes and consequences) and population issues
Technique Scientific Writing
This course is prepared to provide a theoretical understanding of some models of writing techniques, particularly scientific. In addition, a number of academic writing exercises are given a sufficient portion, so that students after following this course are able to express ideas, concepts and theories in writing form correctly and well.
Basic Social Research Methodology
Through this course the students are expected to obtain sufficient knowledge of methodology in the field of social research. Students will study the insights and fundamentals of scientific research, the social science paradigm that underlies quantitative and qualitative research, the types of research and models developed according to their purpose and usefulness, and the function of theory in research. Students will also study in detail the procedures of scientific research, ranging from how to formulate the problem / focus of research and hypothesis, the determination of research subjects and sampling, selection of data collection techniques and the manufacture of research instruments, field recognition and various problems encountered. Finally, this course also invites students to learn the techniques of processing and testing design, as well as data analysis and argument election.
This course is presented with the intention that students can learn to identify various types of societies according to the social relationship characteristic or social relations patterns contained therein. Various types ever proposed by various scholars in the various scientific literature of social science are presented here. Through this course the students are expected to be able to recognize the various factors that determine the occurrence of differences: the different types between different units of society: first theoretically, and then empirically by observing them in the realm of reality through an observation event in the field
Introduction to Social Statistics
This course weighs 3 credits and is given within one semester. In addition to providing basic statistical knowledge and concepts, this course also provides students with skills development to perform simple statistical analysis (descriptive) and lead the students toward the ability to collect, process and organize data and perform simple analysis.
Social Statistics I
This course is given within one semester with a load of 3 credits. This course of students is also given the opportunity to study various methods or statistical tests commonly used in inferential statistics, including; analysis for estimation studies, analysis of the relationship between two or more variables such as multiple correlation cases, partial correlations as well as regression analysis and comparative analysis for both free sample cases and correlated / correlated samples. The use of the SPSS program as a software to perform data analysis was also introduced in this course.
Indonesian Socio-Cultural System
The basic concept of the system, the society as a social system, the society as an open social system, the input of the socio-cultural system of Indonesia, the output of the socio-cultural system of Indonesia, the political sub-system and the change of population, the change of technology input usage and the change of economic subsystem, social integration of Indonesian society.
This course is designed so that students of the department of sociology FISIP Unair able to understand the village and rural communities sociologically, both in spatial, structural and cultural dimensions and able to analyze empirically on actual problems that grow and develop along with the development of the dynamics of village and community development rural in the reform era. In detail, the subject matter in Mathematics covers: (1). Theoretical perspective in the study of rural sociology, both structural and cultural theory, (2) methodological perspective in rural sociology research, both quantitative and qualitative methodology, (3). Social and cultural structures of rural communities, (4). Production process, distribution and consumption of rural communities, (5) Human ecology and the dynamics of population of rural communities, (6). Social stratification of rural communities, (7). Social movements of rural communities. In addition to classical lectures, Matakuliahini will also assign tasks to students about a critical review of rural research theories, methods and results.
Quantitative Research Methods
Students are able to conduct social research activities as activities to obtain scientific truths with quantitative approaches and methods.
Students are able to find, select and formulate a problem to be studied in the research along with the consequences of the theory and method of determining the research sample, data collection methods up to quantitative analysis by applying statistics and the use of SPSS and interpret it.
Sociology of Health
This course weighs 3 credits and is given within one semester. This course is prepared to explore the issues surrounding health, both traditional and modern. The main discussions include; understanding of sociology of health following contribution and role of sociology in explaining health phenomenon; the concept of health behavior, healthy perception of illness, the theory of health / epidymology transition, treatment system and a number of elective issues concerning public health issues, such as reproductive health, HIV / AIDS and health services for the elderly as well as health behavior models.
Sociology of Law
This course weighs 3 credits and is given within one semester. This course intends to provide knowledge and understanding to the students about how the law in the social realities of everyday life of the community. Some subjects to be studied in this subject are as follows: (1) Scope of the Study of Sociology of Law, (2) Theoretical Perspective and Pioneer of Sociology of Law, (3) Social Law and Rule, (4) Social, Law and Order , (5) Social Control, (6) Socialization of Social Rules and Law Awareness, (7) Legal Effectiveness, (8) Law and Social Stratification, (9) Law in Structural Perspectives Functional and Structural Conflict, (10) (11) Legal Dualism, (12) Law and Dynamics of Community Change, (13) Boundaries of Legal Ability and Efforts of Empowerment and (14) Law and Development
Sociology of Education
This course invites students to learn about the education (covering its processes and functions) as an institution. Education here is not only narrowly defined as formal schooling and teaching in schools, but also extensively as a fact of socialization of children (both by family and by society) as it occurs in certain societal contexts. The main subject of language revolves around who taught what, to whom, in what society, when, and for what social position. Linkages to other social variables, such as stratification variables, mobilization, value conflicts, and cultural changes, are also reviewed by students in this course
Sociology of Gender
Through this course students are expected to gain fundamental knowledge and master the approach and gender analysis to understand social interaction. Students will explore gender analysis, which is the basic analysis of all explanations of status, role and social interaction involving men and women. In this course students will study and discuss basic concepts of gender, sex, gender roles, various paradigms underlying gender analysis, theories of gender relations, types of Feminism, gender-sensitive methodologies including epistemological approaches and gender research strategies, gender approaches to development and gender analysis in various areas of life.
Sociology of Communication
This course is intended for students to know, understand and explore more about communication as a social phenomenon. As social phenomena, interesting communication is studied not only because communication becomes one of the important variables in social life, but also as one sub-system among elements of other sub-systems in society. That is, communication in the process is increasingly supported by the acceleration of technological progress has and will become an important variable in the process of development and progress (social dynamics) culture and civilization in the life of society.
This course students study the close relationships between economic variables and social variables. Students will also be invited to discuss the basic economic processes, such as the production of goods and services, the process of distribution and exchange and consumption. It also discusses the link between economic and social changes that occur in society.
This course lays out the concept of basic concepts of such formal organizations according to sociological approach. Included in the discussion are the leading theories of both classical and recent ones. Various methodologies commonly used in sociology research organizations are also presented. The final organizational sociology study has recently attracted public attention, due to the fact that, as the urban society develops, industrial-human life is increasingly being met by the presence of diverse organizations.
This course is presented to provide a basic introduction to institutions or social institutions, which is one of the main joints of social life. Various social institutions, such as family, state, religion, education, and economy, among them, develop in society as “containers” of human activities that try to fulfill their lives for the sake of their sustainability. The discussion of the institutions in this course, in particular, is addressed to several topics: the notion of institutions, the functions of institutions, in relation to human needs, the forms and kinds and the origin of the institutions, their developmental directions, and the problems arising throughout the process of their development and change.
This subject first invites students to understand the understanding of the city from the point of view of sociology and geography as well as the existing city classifications. Furthermore, students are invited to know and understand how a city becomes big due to its existing function and its effect on the urban area itself as well as the area around the city, so the city becomes the first hierarchical city with its influence on the hierarchical cities below it. Thus, students are expected to be able to understand the effect of functions that exist in the city that causes the city to become big as it is today. In addition to the urban problems that arise as a result of the development of urban areas, both against the inhabitants of the city itself and surrounding areas of the city, the topic of discussion is also important to be known and understood by students, such as the dynamics of urban community movement, urbanization problems, dynamics of the city and dynamics Urban Elves.
The material studied in this course revolves around the issue of the characteristics and structure of urban society, along with its type of type, the history of urban emergence, and the process and changes in the changes. Through various learning experiences, students are expected to be able to analyze the structure, process, and changes of urban society, especially those referring to the changing circumstances of the city in Indonesia in the 21st century. Some other themes, such as overurbanisation, garbage, street vendors, pollution, and urban clutter, including slums and squatters, among them, are discussed and discussed in order to raise the actual issue of urban issues.
Social Statistics II
This course is a continuation of the introductory courses of social statistics (descriptive) and social statistic I (inferential). This course is provided to assist students in improving analytical skills in the field of social research especially when data are obtained on a nominal and ordinal or semiquantitative scale with small samples or limited cases. Finally in this course the students are given provision of the ability to perform the proof of hypothesis, interpretation and drawing conclusions on the results of the analysis performed.
Qualitative Research Methods
This Qualitative Social Research Method is offered to provide a theoretical understanding of the paradigm and / or perspective of social methodology. In addition, students are invited to understand various variants of qualitative research. The main objective of this course is to provide stock to the students, mainly concerning the understanding of methodological perspective (qualitative), interpretation and analysis of data qualitatively. Therefore, students who take this course have been required to take and or have knowledge about social science theories including sociology.
This course is intended primarily to introduce various perspectives and / or approaches and dimensions of social problems that develop in society, both local, national and international scale, to the students. Therefore, the course of Social Issues is actually the introduction and or ‘entrance’ for various other subjects, which specifically address the various social problems facing society. This subject material includes several perspectives-biology, psychology, sociology / anthropology-on social issues and studies of a number of social issues, such as issues surrounding sexuality (prostitution, pornography, and sexual harassment), crime, drug and alcohol abuse, and various forms social, political, ethnic and domestic conflicts.
This course weighs 3 credits and is given within one semester. Experience the formation and development of families, family forms, functions and family structures, the direction of family development, the problems faced by families that have a profound effect on life, both for members of the family itself and for members of society at large.
This subject weighs 3 credits and is given in the period of one semester. Some of the subjects that will be studied in this subject are as follows: (1) Scope of Industrial Sociology Study; (2) Types of production systems and character of formal and social relations; (3) The emergence of Industry in the world; (4) Organizational Model / Human Behavior in the Workplace; (5) Industrial Bureaucracy / Industrial Organization Structure; (6) The Role of Labor and Social Relations; (7) Organization / Unions; (8) Movement Theory; (9) Labor Issues in Indonesia; (10) Industry and society; (11) CSR; and (12) Globalization
This course is part of Sociology which examines the institutions of political institutions. Through this course the students learn to analyze the process of political process within sociological framework. Students’ attention, in particular, is directed to understanding the dynamics of political behavior as influenced by various social processes, such as behaviors, cooperative behavior, competition, mobility, the formation of public opinion in society and the shift of power among groups.
Sociology of Religion
This course intends to give students knowledge and understanding about religion as a social phenomenon; not religion as theology. Some of the subjects to be studied in this subject are as follows: (1) The Context of Sociological Studies of Religion, (2) Theory of Religion Evolution, (3) Religion in Perspective Theory of Macro and Micro Sociology, (4) Religion in Durkheiminian Perspective, 5) Religion in Weberian Perspectives, (6) Some Theories on Religion, (7) Institutionalization of Religion, (8) Religion and Society: Interaction between religion and cultural values of society, (9) Syncretism, (10) Religion and Social Change: (11) Religion, pluralism and multiculturalism, (12) The phenomenon of the emergence of sects and sects in religion, (13) Religion and Social Movement, (14) Religion and Secularization
This course discusses culture as the result of a social construction which, as a cultural building, has been achieved in a relatively stable social system. The sociological views of culture, as part of the social reality of the process of its formation, the elements that construct it, its role and its influence on the social system, serve as the main course of study of this course. At least the names of Weber, Marx, Simmel, Sorokin, Parsons, Ogburn, Bell, Lucacs, Berger, Habermas and Etzioni, among them, enrich the perception of culture sociologically. The various actual themes of ‘structure-culture and social change’ are the main points. Through this lecture, the application of various sociological perspectives on cultural phenomena, whether as superculture, subculture or counter culture, is discussed in detail. This course, the students, in addition to understanding the role of ‘culture in the middle of the structure, is also expected to be able to realize his position as a subject, as well as an innovator, for the culture of his society.
Sociology of Population
This course presents general introductions on the scope of demographic studies, demographic variables, and demographic data sources. The main discussion is related to the characteristic and growth of the Indonesian population, along with its evaluation from various angles of population theory that developed since the 17th century. In this course, the students are invited to discuss the development of variables, social, economic and cultural variables that influence the change of population structure , in relation to the so-called ‘demographic transition theory’. In the end the students are invited to learn the basics of introduction to knowledge about estimation, projection and population planning.
Sociology of Corruption
The problem of corruption (including collusion and nepotism) is a social phenomenon that has a profound impact on many nations. This Sociology of Corruption course is offered to assist students in analyzing various issues surrounding corruption, including collusion and nepotism, along with social, economic and political consequences. The focus of this course concerns the study of various forms of corruption, collusion, nepotism, and moneypolitics, historical backgrounds, socioeconomic-political-corruption consequences, particularly in Developing Countries, and alternatives to the handling and / or solving of corruption problems.
Applied Quantitative Research Methodology
The course of Applied Social Applied Research Methods is a course that provides a practical understanding of quantitative social research. For that, students are invited to make proposals until the making of quantitative research reports, including formulating arguments (rationale), formulating research problems, composing theoretical framework, hypotheses, populations and samples, techniques and processes of data mining and applying in research the real as well as data analysis using a computer.
Classical Social Theory
This course discusses the direction of the growth and development of the theory of sociological theory that quickly developed and spread in the late 19th century and early 20th century, along with all its influence which gave rise to the thinking of reflective thinking about the problem of social problems at that time. In this course the students are invited to examine the facts that reveal how the period of industrial revolution (Britain), the social revolution (France) and the development of the universe of thought in the late 19th century in Europe, which gave birth to the basic “theoretical basis” of modern social theory, others by Auguste Comte, Herbert Spencer, Emile Durkheim, Karl Marx, Max Weber and Vilfredo Pareto. The students, through this course, are expected to understand the process of developing the tradition of classical and historical theories about the development of social philosophy to social theory.
This subject is the students are invited to review social stratification as a symptom that always exist in the life of society. Students learn to understand how interaction, interrelation, and social interdepenence occur in levels with levels of dimension. In addition, other themes, concerning the process of the occurrence of stratification, as well as the structure of the stratification, the dimensions underlying the social stratification (different from society to society), the various stratification theories (at least from the lack of Marx, Weber and Parsons), as well as methods for measuring stratification, are reviewed in order to provide analytical tools for students.
Problems of Poverty and Gaps
This course aims to invite students to discuss and examine various problems of poverty, including their essential characteristics, causal factors, functional existence, manifestations, indicators, approaches to handling, their policies, and the government’s implementation to overcome them. Discussion not only limits poverty to individual problems, communi- ties or national problems, but also as an international problem.
This course is intended to invite students to understand the problem of crime (including delinquency or deliberate work done by children). The theory of the causes of crime and mazdhab criminology will be discussed here from the theoretical basis of this theory. In this connection will also be discussed the considerations that are commonly taken by law enforcement when they deal with crimes, actions, actions they take and treatment of the treatment they are engaged in dealing with the perpetrators of crimes.
Children’s Social Problems
This course specifically examines various groups of vulnerable and vulnerable children who are victims of neglect and abuse (abuse) or the so-called Children in Need of Special Protestion. After following this course, students are expected to not only understand the Convention on the Rights of the Child (CRC), ILO Convention No. 138 and No. 182 and the Child Protection Act. But also the sociocultural factors causing abandonment cases, and the acts of violence and its various approaches to handling them.
Urban Transportation Issues
The material reviewed in this course revolves around the urban transportation problem, along with its type of type, the history of urban transport, along with the processes and changes of the changes occurring therein. Through various learning experiences, students are expected to be able to analyze the structure, process, and changes of urban transport, especially those referring to the changes in urban transportation in Indonesia in the 21st century. Several other themes, among them, are discussed and discussed in order to raise the actual issue of urban transportation issues.
This course is given in order to improve the ability of individual students in applying the basic knowledge of methodology that has been mastered. Through this course students first learn to apply the methodological knowledge to create a complete research design: starting from the initial effort to formulate the problem and the hypothesis, to the final attempt to design the analytical design. In addition, students are also required to learn to apply theoretical knowledge in relation to the selected problem and to evaluate the strengths and weaknesses of the completed research design and reported in a form of class seminar activity.
Qualitative Research Methods Applied
The subject of Applied Qualitative Social Research Methods is offered to provide further understanding of the paradigm and / or perspective of qualitative social methodology. In addition, students are invited to understand various variants of qualitative research. The main objective of this course is to provide stock to the students, mainly concerning further understanding of methodological perspective (qualitative), interpretation and data analysis qualitatively in the form of research report. Therefore, students who take this course are required to take and / or have knowledge about social science theories and basic qualitative research methods.
Modern Social Theory
This course discusses theories of rapidly developing social theory in the late twentieth century. The discussion begins with the growth of structural theoretical theory as much characterized by Talcott Parsons and Robert K. Merton, and also the birth of a genuine flow of conflict as well as the structuralist currents as Karl Marx and Ralf Dahrendorf. A number of post-structuralist sects, such as the Frankish tradition, with its characters Theodor Adorno, Max Horkheimer, and Jürgen Habermas, among them, and the postmodern tradition (Michel Foucault), are quite interesting topics, mainly for understanding students micro-theory studies.
This course material begins by explaining the phenomenon of social change as a necessity. To that end, the theories of evolutionary and neoevolutionary social change will be the beginning of the explanation of this course. The next material, in addition to providing students with knowledge and understanding of early and basic concepts of social change, also introduces social change perspectives such as cultural, ideological, structural, evolutionary, and so on. In addition, the students are also invited further to know the social science figures, especially who also explained a lot about the phenomenon of social change such as August Comte, Herbert Spencer, Karl Marx, Max Weber and others ..
Themes and Perspectives in Sociology
This course deals with key themes in contemporary sociology. Discussions on these themes are conducted using a diverse perspective from macro to micro. Lecture activities include classroom discussions, field activities and seminars. This course is very useful for those who (mainly) are preparing the thesis.
Labor and Mobility
This course provides an overview of manpower issues, along with basic concepts and methods for analyzing them. Labor force participation is given special attention, considering that this group is a socially-economically productive group. Discussions about population mobility, including the mobility of the workforce, both permanent and circulating and the various issues are important topics in this course.
This course explains and analyzes the transition of the population that occurs in some developing countries, as a direct or indirect result of the success of development, especially the health sector. Indonesia became one of the cases discussed intensely. Due to the improvement of health sector with all infrastructure and supporting facilities, the life expectancy of the population is increasing. In 2005 the average life expectancy of Indonesia’s population reached 64.5 tahun.Tahun 2010 is predicted to rise to 67.4 years and 2020 to 71.1 years. The problem of this elderly population arises because, most of them do not have social security such as pension. On the other hand, adult children actually leave their parents when the Elderly need
One perspective in the study of contemporary sociology (more recently), in addition to Postmodernism, Sociology of Phenomenology and Poststructuralism, is Critical Theory. This course examines the Critical Sociological perspective more specifically, because the various social changes that accompany modernization projects, both in developed and developing countries, carry complicated and unpredictable social implications from the outset by traditional social theories. Critical Theory reinterpreted creatively against Marx’s (and Weber’s) theory to criticize the social situation of industrial-capitalist societies. The study certainly has logical relevance in order to see social change in developing countries that tend to move in the same direction. Various themes, such as ‘reification’, ‘teknokratisme’ and ‘paradox of modernity’, among them, become the main subjects of this course. Although the Critical Theory is often identified with the Frankfurt School (Adorno, Horkheimer, Marcusé and Habermas), the study in this course is broadened in perspective by involving a number of other figures, such as Erich Fromm, Georg Lucacs, and C. Wright Mills, in his. In addition, the debate between Critical Theory and Postmodernism is also an interesting discussion in this course.
Sociology of development
This course of Sociology of Development generally discusses (and analyzes as far as possible) about how development activities in society are viewed from a sociological perspective. As it is known that in everyday life development activities, whether undertaken by the community (and especially those initiated) by the state (and often with the private sector) not only result in a number of advances and improvements as intended by development; but often also cause side effects that are less profitable and harm the community. Instead the society of life is becoming better and prosperous, but quite the opposite: the distortion of development. That is, people’s lives remain unchanged, remain poor, still marginal, helpless and even poorer, weaker, increasingly dependent and in many cases becoming victims of development of evictions-evictions in the name of development.
Employment and Unemployment Issues in the Developing World
This course is offered to introduce more relevant models, perspectives and approaches to understanding the issues of employment and / or unemployment phenomena in the developing world. Topics of this course include some models and / or employment perspectives ranging from labor force, Marxist to Underutilzation approach, employment opportunistic and employment elasticity models and models of unemployment problems.
Gender Issues and Human Rights (HAM)
Through this course students are expected to obtain knowledge stock. This course is basically a continuation of a gender sociology course that specifically addresses gender issues and / or issues in relation to development. Therefore, theories of development theory are addressed in terms of gender analysis, gender-oriented development planning and the specific analysis of development impacts on women in various life sectors, such as rural, suburban, urban, agricultural, industrial, and informal sectors , among others. Through this course the students are expected to understand and conduct gender analysis in line with the phenomenon of development implementation,
Community Development and Corporate Social Responsibility
Development primarily through industrialization, does not necessarily bring prosperity to society, but often also causes social problems such as marginalization, inequality and social polarization, poverty, crime, human rights abuses and other social distortions. This course will provide students insight, understanding and skills on the concept of Corporate Social Responsibility (CSR) and community development (Comdev) not only in theoretical perspectives but also in practical implementation by analyzing the number of cases that have occurred.
This course provides a comprehensive overview of the Indonesian population problem as influenced by demographic variables: fertility, mortality, mobility and population geography. Then the various demographic problems are discussed using the system approach. Finally discussed two national policies that have been taken: national program of population and family planning and effort which basically aim to improve quality of life.
Sociology of Conflict and Transformation
Conflict is an inevitable phenomenon in people’s lives. In fact, conflict can lead to the destruction of a society, if not handled properly. This course discusses the various conflict models and offers a number of conflict management and / or solutions that take place in the community. Experiences on conflict management in the world are presented to provide examples of conflict management models. This course, inevitably, becomes very important in relation to the situation of the nation, both Indonesia and the world, which is often a social conflict.
Engineering and Social Planning
This course will discuss how development for the welfare of society, especially in the field of education, health, population and housing is planned properly and correctly.
The Community Development course offers a number of materials to students interested in becoming skilled in community development in a participatory way. To do so, there will be a range of materials including development theories, modernization, comdev theories, social mapping, social capital and local wisdom, social analysis, movement mobilization, the role of stakeholders in development.
Social Network Analysis
Social Networking Analysis will provide students with knowledge and understanding about the importance of understanding and utilizing social network analysis especially as the easier and open access of actors in society, as well as the facilitation of information and communication technology in understanding the phenomenon social problems. Therefore, in this course will discuss about social networking concepts, social network theories, social network analysis methods, the implementation of social networks and the use of social network analysis praxis.
This Sociolinguistic course will generally understand and analyze how the activities of language use in society are viewed from a sociological perspective. As is known that in the daily life of language activities conducted by the community not only facilitate interaction, but also carries symbols that result in interaction in the life of society and state.
This course offers a method of reading the future. In contrast to other previously known methods, such as prediction and forcasting, Scenario Planning rests on the thoroughness of identifying the driving forces and sharpness of analyzing the relationship between the various driving forces against the focal concerns that become anchors for future conversations. Scenario Planning is widely used in government and business sectors in many developed countries and world bodies to anticipate an unexpected future.
This course intends to give students the opportunity to independently consolidate all the knowledge they have acquired in the field of sociology through research (lecture or field) and write it in the form of a thesis. Students acquire the learning experience, which tangible an activity of composing scientific work in one of the sociology topics that have been done, by consulting it periodically to a supervisor. This research and writing event ends with giving the students the opportunity to present their work verbally before the hearing, and to discuss it.