🎓 SciencePo’s Politics and Economics of International Energy: “global trends in energy consumption and production, various available scenarios for potential developments in the coming decades, the availability of oil reserves and the evolution of the oil industry. It then discusses natural gas and highlights the differences between oil and gas. It will also discuss renewable energy sources, nuclear energy and EU energy policy.” (30)
🎓 MIT’s Introduction to Biology course covering “fundamental principles of biochemistry, genetics, molecular biology, and cell biology”
I started… but it’s too involved for the amount I want to learn. It’s a 100+ hours course.
🎓**Stanford and the University of British Columbia’s Course on Game Theory:** “The course will provide the basics: representing games and strategies, the extensive form (which computer scientists call game trees), Bayesian games (modeling things like auctions), repeated and stochastic games, and more. We’ll include a variety of examples including classic games and a few applications.” (20)
🎓Yale’s Introduction to Negotiation Course: a course which outlines a framework to predict, interpret, and shape the behavior of those you face in competitive situations, along with case studies and expert testimonies (30)
🎓University of London’s Introduction to English Common Law: “an introduction to this influential legal system including its history, constitutional background, sources and institutions. You’ll learn about the different ways in which laws are made and interpreted, the English court system and the increasing importance of European Union and human rights law.” (20)
🎓UPenn’s An Introduction to American Law: “This course will give you a glimpse into six different areas of American law: Tort Law, Contract Law, Property, Constitutional Law, Criminal Law, and Civil Procedure” (12)