Human Services (HSRV) 421
Advocacy from the Margins (Revision 1)
Revision 1 is closed for registrations, replaced by current version
Delivery Mode: Individualized study online
Area of Study: Social Science
Precluded Course: HSRV 421 is a cross-listed course—a course listed under two different disciplines—with WGST 421. HSRV 421 may not be taken for credit by students who have obtained credit for WMST 321, WGST 421, or WMST 421.
HSRV 421 is not available for challenge.
Human Services 421: Advocacy from the Margins introduces you to the meaning, history, tools, group processes, and strategies associated with advocacy for women and other marginalized groups who face injustice around the world. The course stresses the importance of advocacy group processes as well as advocacy strategies and tools. It also encourages you to begin advocating with those who are on the margins and faced with injustice.
- Unit 1: Foundations of Feminist Advocacy
- Unit 2: Advocacy Issues and Strategies
- Unit 3: The Tools of Advocacy
- Unit 4: Looking Ahead: Advocacy and the Future
To receive credit for HSRV 421, you must complete four assignments and achieve a minimum grade of "D" (50%) or better on each assignment. The weighting for each assignment are as follows:
|Assign. 1||Assign. 2||Assign. 3||Assign. 4||Total|
To learn more about assignments and examinations, please refer to Athabasca University's online Calendar.
Agnew, V. et al., Eds. (2006). Canadian feminism in action [Special issue]. Canadian Woman Studies 25(3/4).
Chinn, P. L. (2012). Peace and power: Creative leadership for building community (8th ed.) Sudbury, MA: Jones and Bartlett.
Rebick, J. (2005). Ten thousand roses: The making of a feminist revolution. Toronto: Penguin.
Course materials includes a study guide. All other materials will be accessed online.
Athabasca University reserves the right to amend course outlines occasionally and without notice. Courses offered by other delivery methods may vary from their individualized-study counterparts.
Opened in Revision 1, October 16, 2009.
Updated April 03 2019 by Student & Academic Services