Temple University Japan (TUJ) Undergraduate Pamphlet
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  • 1. Temple University, Japan Campus Undergraduate Program
  • 2. Welcome to Temple University, Japan Campus’s global education. What does it take to be a leading player on the world's stage? Creativity. Critical thinking. Communication. These essential components of human intelligence in a global era are a result of the liberal arts-based educational foundation for TUJ's wide range of majors. Also, TUJ students are members of a truly international and diverse group who study and learn together. Please come and join us for a great education in one of the world's great capitals. Dean, Temple University, Japan Campus Ph.D., International Relations Bruce Stronach 2-3 About Temple University, Japan Campus 4 American Educational System 5 Studying in Tokyo 6 Temple’s Worldwide Network 7 Admissions 8-19 Undergraduate Majors and Minors 20-21 Temple University Main Campus 22-23 Scholarships and Financial Aid 24-25 Student Profiles 26-27 Career Development 28-29 Internships and Alumni Profiles 30-31 Campus Life, Activities and Events 32 Campus Facilities 33 Dormitories and Homestays 34 Frequently Asked Questions 35 Get to Know TUJ 36 Information at a Glance C O N T E N T S Biography 4/2008-present Dean, Temple University, Japan Campus (Tokyo, Japan) 4/2005-3/2008 President, Yokohama City University (Yokohama, Japan) 2003-2004 Acting president, Becker College (Massachusetts, USA) 1998-2003 Provost and chief operating officer, Becker College 1994-1997 Dean and professor of Japanese studies, Graduate School of International Relations, International University of Japan (Niigata, Japan) 1990-1994 Associate professor of Japanese studies, Graduate School of International Relations, International University of Japan 1980-1985 Lecturer, International Center, Keio University (Tokyo, Japan) Education 1980 Ph.D., M.A.L.D. and M.A., Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy, Tufts University and Harvard University 1974 B.A. in history, cum laude, Keene State College 01
  • 3. AboutTempleUniversity,JapanCampus 100%Temple University, Japan Campus (TUJ) is the oldest and largest foreign university in Japan. Founded in 1982, TUJ is the first institution to be officially recognized as a Foreign University, Japan Campus by Japan's Ministry of Education. It remains the only university in Japan to offer comprehensive programs in English for degree and non-degree students, and where students can earn American bachelor's, master's and doctoral degrees without leaving Japan. 1 AN AMERICAN EDUCATION TUJ is an international campus of one of the United States' largest research universities, Temple University in Philadelphia. Like Main Campus, TUJ is accredited by the Middle States Commission on Higher Education, one of the six regional accrediting bodies for higher education in the United States. Students at the Japan campus receive the same credits, degrees and transcripts as students at Main Campus. All classes at TUJ are taught in English and no Japanese proficiency is required to start. 3 AFFORDABLE EDUCATION Average annual tuition and fees at TUJ are around 30% less than costs for an out-of-state student at a public American university, and around 47% less than at a private American college or university. 2 STUDYING IN JAPAN TUJ offers the unique opportunity to receive an American university education in Tokyo. Japan is among the world's most influential economies and is a gateway to Asia. TUJ students study towards their college degree in English while immersing themselves in the culture, language and history of Japan outside the classroom. 4 STUDENT CENTERED Small classes of around 20 students each encourage student participation and allow faculty to provide individualized attention. Internships and independent research provide plenty of hands-on experience. Outside of class, students enjoy the best of Tokyo and Japan through excursions, workshops, campus events and student club activities. On-campus facilities include computer labs, an academic advising center, library, counseling office, editing room and tutoring center. 5 INTERNATIONAL CAMPUS Students from around the world come to TUJ for its unique mix of academic rigor, central Tokyo location and Japanese cultural immersion. Approximately 50 nationalities are represented in the student body. In addition to Japan and the United States, TUJ has students from Australia, Brazil, Taiwan, Canada, China, Russia, Germany, Kuwait, Sweden, Spain, South Korea, and many other countries. TUJ is able to sponsor Japanese student visas for its international students. 6 CAREER DEVELOPMENT Students graduate from TUJ with the linguistic, analytical and communication skills necessary to succeed in the global marketplace. About 5,000 TUJ students have gone on to careers with many of the world's leading corporations, non-profits and governments, as well as to start their own businesses. The Career Development Office is available to assist students with internships and career counseling throughout their time at TUJ and beyond. ENGLISH SPEAKING CAMPUS. AMERICAN DEGREE. TOKYO. About Temple University, Japan CampusAbout Temple University, Japan Campus American 43% Japanese 39% Other nationalities 18% As of spring 2012 Average Annual Tuition and Fees TUJ Public 4-year U.S. university, out-of-state Private 4-year U.S. college or university TUJ 1.53 million yen (approximately US$15,300*) US$21,706** US$29,056** *Calculated at 100yen=1 USD **Data from the Trends in College Pricing 2012, College Board 02
  • 4. AboutTempleUniversity,JapanCampus 03
  • 5. AmericanEducationalSystem As an American university, TUJ offers flexibility in enrollment, transferability of credits, and focused majors built upon a liberal arts foundation. TUJ's academic year is divided into fall, spring and summer semesters, with short breaks in between. Many students attend fall and spring semesters and take summer semester off. International students on a TUJ-sponsored student visa must register for classes during the summer if they wish to remain in Japan. New students can apply for admission for any semester. An undergraduate degree is typically completed in eight semesters of full-time study. A large American-style commencement is held every June. A bachelor's degree is awarded upon the successful completion of the General Education (GenEd) curriculum, courses required for the major, and electives. The first two years of a bachelor's degree program is typically spent fulfilling GenEd, consisting of 11 courses in nine areas. GenEd allows students to explore various areas of study before declaring a major, typically at the end of their sophomore year. Internships and independent research projects are typical in a student's junior or senior year. Students currently enrolled at another 4-year university wishing to spend a semester or academic year abroad at TUJ are welcome to apply. Students currently attending U.S. universities may apply through Temple University’s Education Abroad and Overseas Campuses Office in Philadelphia. Students enrolled at non-U.S. schools may apply directly to TUJ as non-degree students. These students earn Temple University credits which may be transferable towards a degree at their home institution. American Academic Calendar General Education + Major + Electives = Degree Short-term Study Abroad Sep Oct Nov Spring Semester Summer SemesterFall Semester Dec Jan Feb March April May June July Aug Extracreditsinlanguagecoursesmay berequiredforcertainmajors. 11creditsinlanguagecoursesmay berequiredfornativespeakersofEnglish. BACHELOR'S DEGREE 123-124 credits (approximately 40 courses) GENERAL EDUCATION 26-36 credits GENERAL EDUCATION 26-36 credits ELECTIVES approximately 10 credits ELECTIVES approximately 30-40 credits ASSOCIATE'S DEGREE 62 credits (approximately 20 courses) UPPER LEVEL COURSES approximately 15 credits REQUIRED COURSES FOR THE MAJOR approximately 40-50 credits Home Institutions of Study Abroad Students (spring 2011-summer 2013) Boston University Carnegie Mellon University Case Western Reserve University Colorado College Cornish College of the Arts Georgetown University Grinnell College Loyola Marymount University New York University Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey Texas A&M University University of California, Davis University of Massachusetts Amherst University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill University of Portland University of San Diego American Educational SystemAmerican Educational System 04
  • 6. StudyinginTokyo Shibuya (15 minutes) — Tokyo’s center of contemporary fashion and shopping Roppongi (2 minutes) — Expatriate enclave and home to major multinational institutions Akihabara (12 minutes) — The epicenter of otaku culture in Japan, featuring technology, anime and manga Ginza (13 minutes) — Luxury shopping and art galleries Shinjuku (12 minutes) — High-rises and the Tokyo Metropolitan Government Building Ueno (15 minutes) — Home to Ueno Zoo and the National Museums of Art Kasumigaseki & Marunouchi (10 minutes) — Main Japanese governmental and financial districts adjacent to the Imperial Palace Yokohama (23 minutes) — Neighboring port city and home to Japan’s largest Chinatown Thirteen million people call Tokyo home. Yet it remains one of the world’s safest major metropolises, with a lower crime rate than cities half its size. Police boxes, or koban, are found in most neighborhoods and are available to assist with directions or lost articles. Streets are well lit and security is present in most buildings. The Office of Student Services (OSS) at TUJ provides information on getting adjusted to life in Tokyo. From train maps to instructions on how to get a cell phone or open a bank account, OSS is available to assist all TUJ students. J R YA M A N O T E L I N E Ueno Zoo IKEBUKURO AKIHABARA ASAKUSA UENO SHINJUKU SHIBUYA HARAJUKU EBISU ODAIBA MARUNOUCHI OMOTESANDO AOYAMA Tokyo Tower Tokyo Bay Tokyo Metropolitan Government Kaminari-mon Hachiko Statue Roppongi Hills Tokyo Skytree ROPPONGI GINZA KASUMIGASEKI Major areas easily accessed from TUJ’s closest stations TUJ is in the heart of central Tokyo. Within easy reach of campus are business, embassy and entertainment districts where students experience both the energy of contemporary Tokyo and the refinement of traditional Japan. In Tokyo, neighborhoods that have remained relatively unchanged for decades co-exist with 21st century architectural marvels. TUJ is located in the Minami-Azabu area of Tokyo’s Minato Ward. The area is a center for major embassies and businesses, and is one of the more upscale residential neighborhoods in Tokyo with a large international population. Students not yet confident in their Japanese skills will find the area easy to adjust to. Tokyo’s public transportation system is among the most extensive and efficient in the world. It is a pedestrian-friendly city with little need for a car. From TUJ it is a short walk to six major train lines that connect students to the rest of Tokyo and neighboring cities. Studying in TokyoStudying in Tokyo Akasaka Shinagawa OdaibaHiroo The National Art Center, Tokyo Tokyo Midtown National Diet Building U.S. Embassy Ark Hills Swedish Embassy Tokyo Tower Danish Embassy Shiba Park Italian Embassy Keio University Australian Embassy Roppongi Hills Chinese Embassy Arisugawa Park German Embassy French Embassy Roppongi Station Roppongi-itchome Station Kamiyacho Station Azabu-Juban Station Akabanebashi Station Mita Station JR Tamachi Station Yamanote Line, Keihin-Tohoku Line Toei Asakusa Line Toei Oedo Line Shirokane-Takanawa Station Toei Mita Line Tokyo Metro Hibiya Line Tokyo Metro Namboku Line Philippine Embassy Russian Embassy 05
  • 7. テンプル大学ジャパンキャンパス(TUJ) について Temple University has a strong and enduring commitment to international education. This is illustrated by the university's permanent campuses in Japan and Italy, by its variety of student exchange and study abroad programs, and by its number of international students, who are attracted by the university's high-quality programs. Temple has one of the most ethnically diverse student bodies of any American university. www.temple.edu/studyabroad Temple’sWorldwideNetwork New York Philadelphia Washington, D.C. Pennsylvania Temple University Main Campus Temple University Rome Temple University, Japan Campus (TUJ) Temple University Main Campus Temple University is a large, well-known, highly respected state-related university located in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Founded in 1884, the university is among the 30 largest public universities in the United States and one of the nation's leading centers of professional education. Temple University's accreditation by the Middle States Association of Colleges and Schools includes Temple's campus in Japan and assures that the university maintains high-quality academic programs internationally. Temple University Rome Since its establishment in 1966, Temple University Rome has provided students of the arts, architecture, international business and liberal arts with the opportunity to spend a semester or academic year studying in Rome. In addition to its campuses in Tokyo and Rome, Temple offers study abroad programs with partner schools worldwide. These programs are open to TUJ students. International Campuses & Programs Brazil China France Germany India Italy Jamaica Puerto Rico South Korea Spain Sweden Taiwan U.K. Temple’s Worldwide NetworkTemple’s Worldwide Network 06
  • 8. TUJ welcomes both freshman and transfer applicants. Applications are accepted year-round and processed upon receipt of all required documents. Admissions decisions are typically ready in two to four weeks. Detailed admission requirements can be found online or in the “Admissions and Student Visa Information” brochure. www.tuj.ac.jp/undergrad/admissions Admissions Transfer Admission Applicants who have completed coursework at other accredited colleges and universities will have their transcripts evaluated for potential transferable credits. These credits may count toward a student's degree at Temple, to fulfill GenEd or major requirements, or as electives. Students can transfer before or after earning a 2-year associate’s degree. College credit can also be earned through Advanced Placement (AP) examinations, the International Baccalaureate (IB) Programme, GCE A Levels, CLEP, DSST and military training. Studying at Other Temple Campuses TUJ students wishing to complete their degree at Main Campus in Philadelphia may register for an intra-university transfer. Students can also apply for a semester or academic year abroad at Temple's Rome campus or any of Temple's study abroad programs worldwide. AdmissionsAdmissions 07
  • 9. 学科紹介 UndergraduateMajorsandMinors Sample 4-year Curriculum Freshman year Sophomore year Junior year Senior year General Education Requirements Major/Minor Requirements and Electives Senior Writing Seminar Internship required for certain majors required for certain majors (1 to 2 semester/s) Study abroad (optional) in Philadelphia, Rome or oth er exchange program (1 semester to 1 year) (1 semester to 1 year) Students can complete ten majors entirely at TUJ. Students can also apply to transfer to Main Campus in Philadelphia to complete any of the majors offered there (some majors have separate admission requirements). Internships may supplement coursework. Certain majors such as International Business Studies, International Affairs, and Psychological Studies require practical internships or research projects. Full course descriptions are listed on the TUJ website at www.tuj.ac.jp/undergrad WHAT YOU CAN STUDY AT TUJ International Business Studies International Affairs Communication Studies Asian Studies Art Psychological Studies Computer Science Health Information Management Communication Studies [ 2+2 and 3+2 Programs with Main Campus in Philadelphia] [ Majors ] 2+2 Programs 3+2 Dual Bachelor’s Master’s Program Japanese Language Economics Political Science General Studies Undergraduate Majors and MinorsUndergraduate Majors and Minors 08
  • 10. UndergraduateMajorsandMinors International Business Studies (Major / Minor in General Business Studies) International Business Studies was developed in response to the contemporary global need for personnel with the knowledge and skills to work in the international arena. The curriculum encompasses a general knowledge of cultures, economies and societies, the business knowledge required to succeed in a variety of careers, and the language abilities to work across borders. The program aims to equip graduates with the skills for effective and efficient operations in a multilingual and multicultural business environment. William J. Swinton Director of International Business Studies Program Advisor and Coordinator of the International Business Studies major TUJ offers a truly international experience — inside and outside the classroom, as well as among students and faculty. This will prepare you for a challenging career anywhere in the world. The innovative International Business Studies program challenges students to integrate language studies, an understanding of world affairs and hands-on internship experience. Students will develop the global mindset that multinational institutions need in the 21st century. TUJ students learn how to work with people of similar backgrounds and with those who are often quite different in how they approach life and their studies. We train our students not only to be multilingual but also to navigate across cultures and borders. Our program teaches them to think critically, form a well-reasoned opinion, and then capably express that opinion. This is accomplished through class participation, visits to local businesses, and by bringing savvy international professionals into the classroom. With those tools, our graduates move confidently into the world and launch productive, interesting and viable global careers. Tokyo is one of the world’s most vibrant cities, and living here represents the chance to pursue an expanded range of career opportunities. Located in the heart of Tokyo’s diplomatic and international business community, TUJ consistently takes advantage of the city’s diversity and multinational character. Required Courses Organization and Management Financial Accounting Marketing Management Managerial Accounting International Business Studies Four courses in International Business Studies General Core Courses 14 general core courses for International Business Studies: College Algebra Differential and Integral Calculus Probability and Statistics Macroeconomics Microeconomics InternationalTradeorInternationalMonetaryEconomics Managerial Economics Writing for Business and Industries Internship and five other courses East Asian Language Four courses Liberal Arts or Science and Technology Electives Three electives in Liberal Arts or Science and Technology at the upper level Senior Writing Seminar Sample Curriculum At the end of my high school life I discovered TUJ. The programs seemed to be fairly well developed, along with a lot of support to help ease the transition. Furthermore, spending my university life in Tokyo would present me with unimaginable opportunities. When I came to TUJ, the administration was very helpful. A lot of the students were also friendly, which kept me from becoming lonely or developing severe culture shock. I chose International Business Studies as my major for two reasons – business has long been an interest of mine, and in Tokyo I would have hands-on experience with international business. The biggest skill I have gained is how to act professionally. I interned at the British Chamber of Commerce in Japan. The most important thing I learned was how to plan and execute a project with well-defined goals. After TUJ I plan on finding a job at a Japanese manufacturing company as I feel like my international skills would be best put to use in being a part of a traditional Japanese company that is seeking to either globalize or expand into overseas markets. Stuart Busby American Graduated from Liberty High School in Texas, USA Internship with British Chamber of Commerce in Japan Dr. Lippert's current research interests include the internationalization of service firms and mid-sized companies, especially the "Hidden Champions," and the global integration of Japanese/Asian firms. In his consulting work, Dr. Lippert advises Japanese and international companies primarily on matters of international strategy, marketing, organizational transformation, and cross-border M&A. Prior to joining the TUJ faculty, Dr. Lippert was the Managing Partner Japan of Simon-Kucher & Partners, a global strategy and marketing consulting firm, and a consultant with McKinsey & Company. Dr. Stefan Lippert Professor of International Business Studies Faculty Profile 09
  • 11. UndergraduateMajorsandMinors International Affairs (Major) International Affairs is an interdisciplinary and multidisciplinary subject which covers political science, geography, economics and history. It explores international cooperation and conflict, poverty and development, the nature and causes of war, nationalism and social change, and other issues. Focusing especially upon Japan and its place in Asia and the world, it requires students to study regions besides East Asia and the United States. Students must undertake an internship and study an East Asian language. Undergraduate Majors and MinorsUndergraduate Majors and Minors Matthew Linley Teacher of the year 2013 Director of Research and Assistant Professor of International Relations Advisor and Coordinator of the International Affairs major On one level, international affairs is the study of relations between states, but it is also about the relations between cultures. While rooted in political science, international affairs encompasses the study of history, geography and society as a means of understanding the complexity of the world we live in. TUJ’s diverse and international student body brings different experiences and information from various cultures into the classroom. This spurs wide-ranging and extremely valuable discussions. Another wonderful thing about TUJ as a place to study international affairs is our access to practitioners. We’re located in a part of Tokyo that is home to most of the major embassies, so we can easily visit these embassies, and also persuade embassy staff to come talk to us. In addition, we have good relations with various think tanks and members of the government and the bureaucracy. I believe our ability to interact with practitioners and nongovernmental organizations is probably unrivaled anywhere else in Asia. Studying at TUJ is interesting and compelling, but it’s also demanding and challenging. TUJ will give you an educational experience you won’t find anywhere else in the world. Foundation Requirements Foreign Governments and Politics International Politics Macroeconomic Principles Microeconomic Principles One of the following: Geography of World Affairs World History: Modern One of the following: Peace, Conflict, and Social Change World Economy Since 1945 America's Rise to Globalism Superpower America Political Science Electives Two of the following: Comparative Politics: Developing Nations China: Politics and Revolution East Asia and the United States Post-Cold War Security Politics of the Global Economy International Organization Theories of War and Peace Seminar in Comparative Politics Introduction to Political Philosophy Interdisciplinary Electives Two of the following: International Trade International Monetary Economics Introduction to East Asia ・China ・Japan Japan Today East Asia Area Electives Three of the following: Japanese Culture The Anthropology of Modern China Practical Asian Society and Culture Modern Japan: Empire, War, Society Chinese Religions Japanese Religions Ideology and Social Change in Japan Non-East Asia / Non-USA Electives Two of the following: Democracy in Europe Comparative Politics: Developing Nations International Organization Theories of War and Peace Introduction to Political Philosophy East Asia Language Requirement One of the following: Chinese Intermediate II Japanese Intermediate II Korean Intermediate II Writing-Intensive Course Internship Senior Writing Seminar Sample Curriculum At the end of my sophomore year I decided on International Affairs as my major but Temple Main Campus did not have it. Fortunately, TUJ did, so here I am. Coming to Tokyo was scary and exciting. TUJ is a lot smaller than Main Campus so it is easier to get to know people and find your way around. Also, people at TUJ are friendly and eager to help. I like the class sizes as well. It allows for easier discussions between students and the professor. For my internship, I worked in Public Relations at the Embassy of the Islamic Republic of Afghanistan. I collected stories about Afghanistan for the embassy’s website as well as their newsletter. I also helped write speeches and press releases. It was a very rewarding experience. I learned it takes all staff working together for an embassy to function smoothly. I also had the opportunity to learn more about Afghanistan – its food, its culture and the language. After TUJ, I would like to go to graduate school for human rights and development, or work with an international non-profit organization. Marie-Claire Bagazonzya Ugandan Transferred from Temple Main Campus in Philadelphia Internship with Embassy of the Islamic Republic of Afghanistan 10
  • 12. UndergraduateMajorsandMinors Communication Studies (Major) Embracing a variety of disciplines from Temple’s highly ranked School of Media & Communication (SMC), the Communication Studies major covers media studies and production, film and media arts, journalism, speech, and theater. So that they can develop as professionals familiar with both the practice and theory of communications, students may undertake an optional internship. My sister is a senior at Temple, so I knew about Temple’s many campuses. I knew I wanted to travel and be in a new environment. Since I’ve always had an interest in Japanese culture, TUJ seemed like the perfect choice. I originally came with the intention of being a Japanese major, but after hearing about Temple’s DBMD (Dual Bachelor’s Master’s Degree) program, I decided to become a Communication Studies major with a minor in Art and a certificate in Japanese. I am really happy at TUJ. It is a wonderful place to get a great education in a global environment. There are so many teachers and students of various nationalities, which creates a culturally enriching atmosphere. The courses are interesting, too. Many have improved my ability to think critically and analyze more thoroughly, as well as stress the importance of teamwork and networking. These skills will benefit me in any career path I choose. While I am undecided on what I want to do after university, my academic goal is to get accepted into the DBMD program. I also want to participate in a summer session in Rome. I want to make use of all the opportunities TUJ has to offer and enjoy life. Delilah Joy Romasanta American Graduated from The Pennsylvania Cyber Charter School in Pennsylvania, USA Ronald Carr Associate Professor of Film and Media Arts Advisor and Coordinator of the Communication Studies major Our Communication Studies program takes an interdepartmental approach. For example, students who have an interest in filmmaking can study videography, editing and sound. Those with an interest in journalism can work in magazine writing, the online space and broadcasting. Our goal is to develop students intellectually and prepare them for professional-level competency in media. Being in Tokyo is superior for internships, given the international reach of both Japanese and foreign media. Over the years, our students have received internships at many foreign bureaus, public relations and advertising companies, and startup internet firms. Students who pursue communications as a career have to be creative, flexible, and possess a critical mind. Self-motivation is also very important; if you work in film, television, radio or advertising, you must be able to pick up where someone has left off, put the pieces together, and take over. These are the qualities we emphasize in the program. The communications realm is changing rapidly. You must be international, open and flexible to succeed. TUJ allows you to get an education from a topnotch faculty as well as experience a new culture and gain a wider perspective. Required Courses Communication and Public Life Media Convergence/ Mass Media and Society Sophomore Seminar One course in each of the following categories: Communication Theory Research Methods Analysis Cross-Cultural Perspectives One of the following: Contemporary Media Environments courses (Seven electives in three different courses from Media Studies and Production, Journalism, and Film, Media Arts and Theater) Communication Studies Major of Distinction (Five electives in SMC courses, three semesters of a foreign language, and a two-semester thesis) Sample Curriculum The 3+2 Dual Bachelor's Master's Program in Communication Studies allows students to accelerate completion of both undergraduate and master’s degrees within five years. See page 17 for details. 11
  • 13. UndergraduateMajorsandMinors Asian Studies (Major /Minor) Asian Studies features an interdisciplinary approach to understanding the Asia-Pacific region’s fast-growing economies, rapid social change, environmental challenges, and rich cultural traditions. Students may specialize in international relations, religion, art history, economics or history. Asian Studies majors must study an East Asian language. Required Courses Two of the following: Chinese and Japanese Literature in Cultural Context Geography of East and South Asia Introduction to East Asia ・China ・Japan Asian Studies Electives Six electives in Asian Studies from three different subject areas Writing Intensive One of the following: Asian Diaspora Japanese Popular Culture and Its Literature Introduction to Islam Language Requirement One of the following: Chinese Intermediate II Japanese Intermediate II Korean Intermediate II Senior Writing Seminar Sample Curriculum Jeff Kingston Professor of Asian Studies and History Advisor and Coordinator of the Asian Studies major Asian Studies is one of the strongest majors at TUJ, and it plays to the strengths of our faculty. If you believe that the passport to the future includes having good English language skills, computer skills, and critical thinking abilities, TUJ is a very attractive option. The Asian Studies major really prepares students for excellent careers in the Asia-Pacific region. Our graduates go on to jobs in a variety of different fields, including the private business sector, international organizations, NGOs and journalism. And since Asia is clearly the future for Japan, keeping Japan’s relations with Asia strong is increasingly vital. You won’t just be studying what’s in your textbooks, either. Working as an intern at an organization, for example, you’ll see firsthand what you’re learning in the classroom playing out in the real world. You’ll have access to a wide variety of internships in Tokyo, as well as great resources when you want to do a research project. If you need to investigate migration in Asia, for example, the offices of the UNHCR, the International Organization of Migration, and many Japanese NGOs are all located here. Being in Tokyo —Asia’s leading capital— puts enormous resources at your disposal. I found TUJ while living in Japan and searching for a global university. While studying at TUJ’s Academic English Program, I felt a warm welcome from teachers and staff. What I continue to like most about TUJ is its uniqueness – being able to study in Japan while also exploring opportunities at other Temple campuses. Through the IUT [intra-university transfer] program, I was able to study at Main Campus in Philadelphia in fall 2011, and am planning to return there to graduate with a degree in Asian Studies. I would like to learn more about Asia, specifically Japan, as well as developing Asian countries and their relationships with developed countries such as the U.S., Japan and those in Europe. What I learn about different kinds of people and how to interact with them will undoubtedly help me in my future career. Going forward, I plan to continue my studies and improve my English while also looking for a rewarding job, where I will have opportunities to meet people from around the world. I also plan on continuing with my volunteer work. Sally Alcozer Philippines Graduated from San Pablo Colleges (high school) in Philippines Undergraduate Majors and MinorsUndergraduate Majors and Minors Dr. Jeff Kingston Ph.D. (History), Columbia University Professor Kingston specializes in the political economy and social history of modern Asia and conducts research on Japan, reconciliation, transitional justice, law and social change. He has edited two collections on the 3.11 disasters and written four books on Japan. Currently he is writing a book about nationalism in Asia. Professor Kingston's op-eds and book reviews appear in the International Herald Tribune, The Wall Street Journal, Financial Times, and The Japan Times. The BBC, CNN, Bloomberg, CBS, ABC, Time, Reuters, AFP, AP, NHK, Voice of America and other media organizations interview him frequently. Faculty Profile 12
  • 14. UndergraduateMajorsandMinors Art (Major / Minor) Kaoru Sakurai Assistant Professor of Art Advisor and Coordinator of the Art major Our Art major is primarily designed for those who don’t have an art background, but we are also equipped for students who have already studied art formally. We offer everything from foundation courses such as drawing, painting and two-dimensional and three-dimensional design on up to an advanced level of study. Art majors are also required to take digital-based courses involving digital photography, computers, and the Internet. These are essential skills for finding a job in the art field and moving your career forward. I usually have students from five or six different countries studying in one classroom. They learn how to inspire others, not just through verbal communication but also through their work. By inspiring others, you share a connection to what they create as well. Tokyo is known as a center of design and fashion, and lots of contemporary art comes out of this city, making it an amazing place to study art. If you want to study art in English in Tokyo, TUJ is really the best option around. We view all of Tokyo as our campus, so we work with students to utilize the dynamics of the city as a resource. True to the curriculum of Temple’s renowned Tyler School of Art, the Art major focuses on visual art practice within a liberal arts context. Courses include design, drawing, painting, three-dimensional design, printmaking, digital photography, digital imaging, Internet imaging, moving images, motion graphics, media arts and art history. The faculty teaches studio art from the viewpoint of its connection to such disciplines as psychology, literature, philosophy, mathematics, biology and physics. Required Courses Introduction to Visual Language ・Painting ・3-D Design ・Drawing ・Design Digital Studio Electives Computer Imaging Intermediate Computer Imaging Advanced Computer Imaging Art Photography: Digital Intermediate Art Photography (Digital or Hybrid) Non-Digital Studio Electives Two of the following: Intermediate Painting Intermediate 3-D Relief Printmaking Intermediate Printmaking: Relief Intermediate Drawing Two Studio Electives (Digital or Non-Digital) Printmaking or Photography Electives One of the following: Relief Printmaking Art Photography Intermediate Art Photography Art History Electives Two of the following: Art Heritage Western World I Art Heritage Western World II Arts of Asia One Upper-Level Art History Elective Five Upper-Level Liberal Arts Electives (including one social science and one writing-intensive) Senior Writing Seminar Sample Curriculum I decided to pursue art as my major after I transferred to TUJ where I can learn not only art, but also English. I thought this would expand my career opportunities after I graduate. My parents see I am serious and support me. Everyone at TUJ is friendly. The campus is small, so there are many chances to see and talk to students from all around the world. There are many field trips in the art classes, not only to major museums but also to small galleries. These lead me to a better understanding and enriched perspective of art. I have been pursuing painting at Main Campus since fall 2012. I would like to take advantage of various communication media that have been developed and become an unconventional artist. Ryota Kuwabara Japanese Transferred from a Japanese university. Won a scholarship and transferred to Temple Main Campus in fall 2012 13
  • 15. UndergraduateMajorsandMinors Undergraduate Majors and MinorsUndergraduate Majors and Minors Japanese Language (Major /Minor in Japanese) TUJ’s Japanese Language major is a unique program designed to offer a comprehensive Japanese language curriculum in a JSL (Japanese as a Second Language) setting. It aims to achieve advanced and well-balanced proficiency in Japanese so that students will be well-equipped with linguistic skills and fully prepared to engage with the wider scholarship of Japanese studies. It is most suitable as part of a double major to complement one of TUJ’s well-established interdisciplinary studies such as Asian Studies, International Affairs, Communication Studies, International Business Studies, and so forth. Required Courses Japanese Intermediate II Japanese Advanced I Japanese Advanced II Japanese Advanced III Japanese Advanced IV Language Skills Electives At least four of the following: Kanji II Intensive Oral Japanese: Oral Intensive II Advanced Oral Japanese Advanced Japanese Writing Structure of Japanese Language I Structure of Japanese Language II Intermediate Writing in Japanese Introduction to Consecutive Interpreting and Translation I Introduction to Consecutive Interpreting and Translation II Four Area Studies Electives (including one writing-intensive course taught in English) Senior Writing Seminar Sample Curriculum Ryoko Osada Assistant Professor of Japanese Advisor and Acting Coordinator of the Japanese Language major and Critical Languages Our program takes a functional approach to language learning. It lays a special emphasis on language acquisition and its mastery so that students establish a solid linguistic foundation through integral language courses coupled with skills-based courses. TUJ ensures an optimum language learning environment for students where they have the opportunity to pursue their studies alongside Japanese students on campus and in the local community. At TUJ, students who take up Japanese language have a strong interest in international careers, in U.S.-Japan relations and in Japan’s relations with other countries. Many pursue career opportunities in the Japanese markets where Japanese language proficiency is an absolute must. To meet such students’ needs and demands, the Japanese Language major focuses on enabling students to become functional and competent in all four language skills—reading, writing, speaking and listening—in Japanese. I first learned about TUJ when a recruiter came to my high school Japanese class. After I visited Japan on a two-week scholarship program I realized Japan was where I wanted to be. TUJ became my answer to a dream. I love the fact the even though TUJ is in Japan, it is an American university. It has been a goal of mine to become an English/Japanese translator. Though I am only in my second semester, I have already learned a great deal. Knowing about many subjects will help me as a translator. I plan to become fluent in Japanese and learn many more subjects before I leave TUJ so that I can have a good chance of succeeding. TUJ has become a step to reach my dream career, and I am looking forward to the next three years of my education here. Valerie Holland American Graduated from South Mecklenburg High School in North Carolina, USA 14
  • 16. UndergraduateMajorsandMinors Required Courses Macroeconomic Principles Microeconomic Principles Intermediate Microeconomic Analysis Intermediate Macroeconomic Analysis Business Statistics Economics Electives Three electives in Economics at the 3000 level or above Economics 3000 Level / CLA 2000 Level or Above One elective in Economics at the 3000 level or above, or pre-approved CLA elective at the 2000 level or above One of the following: International Trade International Monetary Economics Writing Intensive One of the following: Energy, Ecology, and Economy Health Economics Senior Writing Seminar Sample Curriculum Hady Kahy Assistant Professor of Economics and Political Economy Advisor and Coordinator of the Economics major Required Courses Psychology as a Social Science Psychology as a Natural Science Foundations in Statistical Methods Inferential Methods in Psychology Scientific Thinking in Psychology Science Electives One of the following: Human Biology General Biology General Chemistry General Physics Psychology Electives Three of the following (at least one from each group) Group 1 Foundations of Psychopathology Foundations of Developmental Psychology Foundations of Social Psychology Foundations of Industrial and Organizational Psychology Group 2 Foundations of Cognitive Psychology Foundations of Evolutionary and Comparative Psychology Foundations of Learning and Behavior Analysis Foundations of Sensation and Perception Foundations of Cognitive Neuroscience Psychology 3000 Level Child Psychopathology and Treatment Topics in Psychology One of the following: Research Problems, Internship, Practicum I, Practicum II Senior Writing Seminar Sample Curriculum Psychological Studies (Major/Minor in Psychology) Suzi Zimmerman Associate Professor of Psychology Advisor and Coordinator of the Psychological Studies major Economics (Major/Minor) Interdisciplinary and multidisciplinary, Economics provides fundamental tools of analysis for all social science subjects, adding depth and complexity to the study of political science, geography and urban studies, history, and law. Courses address such issues as economic development, creation of wealth, fundamentals of economic policies, and financial theory and principles. The senior seminar pays special attention to Japan’s place in the Asian and global economies. Psychological Studies provides a broad understanding of psychologyasthescienceofhumanbehaviorandofitsunderlying mental processes, while uniquely focusing on cross-cultural and Asian issues. Foundation courses such as developmental, clinical, social, cognitive, and organizational psychology develop students’ skills in critical thinking, research methodology, and research writing, and broaden their knowledge and deepen their understanding of pertinent cross-cultural and Asian issues. Students must participate in either an internship or a research project, both of which culminate in a final paper. 15
  • 17. UndergraduateMajorsandMinors Undergraduate Majors and MinorsUndergraduate Majors and Minors Required Courses The American Political System Foreign Governments and Politics International Politics Introduction to Political Philosophy Evidence and Knowledge Political Science Electives Three electives in Political Science at the 2000 level or above Democracy, Capitalism, and Socialism Comparative Politics: Developing Nations Introduction to Political Philosophy Japan in a Changing World Order Nationalism, Ethnicity, and Politics Mideast Politics China: Politics and Revolution East Asia and the United States Public Policy Analysis Two Research Preparatory Courses Senior Writing Seminar Sample Curriculum Political Science (Major / Minor) Tina Burrett Assistant Professor of Political Science Advisor and Coordinator of the Political Science major 15 courses in Liberal Arts, including five courses from the concentration Five electives in History; three at the 2000 level or above Seven electives in three different social science areas other than History (Two of the above 12 courses should be writing-intensive at the upper level) Three electives in the Humanities at the 2000 level or above Sample Curriculum for History Concentration General Studies(Major) Jonathan Wu Assistant Dean for Academic Programs and Assistant Professor of Biology Advisor and Coordinator of the General Studies major Political Science intersects with almost all the humanities. It analyzes and systematizes political systems, political theory, and international relations. Students sound out the dimensions of these three sectors in basic courses before they specialize. They are strongly recommended to study a foreign language. General Studies enables students, in consultation with the Academic Advising Center, to design an interdisciplinary major in the humanities (critical languages, English, philosophy and religion) or the social sciences (American studies, Asian studies, economics, history, political science and psychology). Students may create an area of study that embraces an intellectual theme, such as environmental and population control, human rights, war and peace, or moral and ethical responsibilities. 16
  • 18. UndergraduateMajorsandMinors 2+2 and 3+2 Programs with Main Campus in Philadelphia Credit Exchange Program with Musashi University Institute of Contemporary Asian Studies Temple University is offering 2+2 and 3+2 programs in which students study at both the Japan campus and Main Campus in Philadelphia to complete their degrees. Computer Science Health Information Management Communication Studies 2+2 Programs The first two years at the Japan campus, followed by two years at Main Campus This program is best for students interested in pursuing courses of study which are not offered at the Japan campus. Students spend their first two years at the Japan campus completing most of the required General Education courses, and take a certain number of required major courses online. Students then transfer to Main Campus to complete their undergraduate degree. 3+2 Dual Bachelor’s Master’s Program The first three years at the Japan campus, followed by two years at Main Campus This program is best for students interested in accelerating completion of both undergraduate and master’s degrees within five years. After completing the first three years and most of the required undergraduate courses at the Japan campus, students enroll in the master's program and study the final two years at Main Campus. In the fourth year, students take their remaining required undergraduate courses while also taking courses in the master's degree program. TUJ and Musashi University have introduced a credit exchange program which provides students at both institutions with enhanced educational opportunities as well as facilitates academic collaborations and exchanges. Students who participate in this program are able to take courses that are not offered at their home institution without having to pay extra tuition. Credits from either institution will count towards graduation at the student’s home institution. For international students at TUJ majoring in Japanese Language or Asian Studies, this program will provide excellent opportunities to challenge themselves by taking classes offered in Japanese at Musashi. They can also get to know more Japanese students through cultural exchanges. Musashi University 1-26-1 Toyotama-kami, Nerima-ku, Tokyo 176-8534, Japan www.musashi.ac.jp Serving as a forum for intellectual and cultural exchange, the Institute of Contemporary Asian Studies (ICAS) embodies TUJ’s commitment to providing innovative international education. At ICAS lectures, seminars and symposia, international scholars present their work on Japanese and Asian social, cultural, and political issues.  Past ICAS Events ・Pankaj Mishra: The Remaking of Asia ・Narushige Michishita: Another Cold War in Asia? ・Film Talk: John Williams: "Sado Tempest" ・Marriage Migrants in Asia: Beyond the Internet-Order Bride All events are free, open to the public, and are in English. In many cases, videos of the sessions are available on the TUJ website. Several events have been organized in coordination with TUJ students, who are encouraged to use ICAS’s resources. For further information, please contact: INSTITUTE OF CONTEMPORARY ASIAN STUDIES E-mail: icas@tuj.temple.edu www.tuj.ac.jp/icas ICAS scholars' publications are available on the ICAS website. 17
  • 19. Tyler School of Art Architecture Architectural Design Studio in Tokyo Architecture and Urbanism in Japan Art Introduction to Visual Language: Design Introduction to Visual Language: Drawing Introduction to Visual Language: Painting Introduction to Visual Language: 3-D Design Aqueous Media Computer Imaging Intermediate Computer Imaging Advanced Computer Imaging Computer Imaging Workshop Computer Imaging Portfolio Intermediate Drawing Advanced Drawing Drawing Portfolio Drawing Workshop Internet Imaging Art Photography: Moving Image Art Photography: Digital Intermediate Art Photography: Digital Intermediate Art Photography: Hybrid Advanced Art Photography: Hybrid Advanced Art Photography: Digital Art Photography Portfolio Art Photography Workshop Intermediate Painting Advanced Painting Painting Portfolio Painting Workshop Relief Printmaking Intermediate Printmaking: Digital Intermediate Printmaking: Relief Advanced Printmaking Printmaking Portfolio Printmaking Workshop 3-D Structure Intermediate 3-D Advanced 3-D 3-D Portfolio 3-D Workshop Art Seminar Art History Arts of Asia Art of India Art Heritage Western World I Art Heritage Western World II Chinese Art East Meets West History of Photography Japanese Art Modern Art: 1945 to the Present Modern Painting and Sculpture: 1900-1940 Special Topics: Russian Avant Garde Images of Women in Japanese Art Topics in Art History: Exhibition Planning, Design and Development Japanese Art and Visual Culture after 1945 to Present The Genesis of Christian Art Modern and Contemporary Japanese Art Nation and Japanese Artists Topics in Non-Western Art: Art and City: Tokyo in the 1960s and 1970s Art and the Everyday Topics in Modern and Contemporary Art: Art and the Everyday College of Liberal Arts American Studies African American Experience American Culture Abroad: Japan American Lives American Music American Places: Home, City, Region Architecture, Urban Design, and American Culture Asian American Experience Asian Diaspora Film and American Society First Person America Introduction to Asian American Literature Literature and Political Change Literature of American Slavery Mass Media and American Popular Culture Photography in America Political Protest and Culture in the ‘60s Radicalism in the United States Technology and American Culture The American Woman: Visions & Revisions The Arts in America The Vietnam War Topics in American Culture: America and the Middle East: Politics and Culture American English as Cultural Expression Popular Music: Politics and Culture Protest and the American Political Tradition The History of Modern American Business The Political Culture of the United States The Politics of American Popular Music Visions of America in the Media Senior Seminar in American Studies: America on Film Anthropology Cultures of the World Introduction to Anthropology: A Four-Field Integrated Approach to Race and Racism Japanese Culture The Anthropology of Modern China Problems in Sociocultural Anthropology: Japanese Social Problems The Visual Anthropology of Modern Japan Youth Cultures World Regions and Cultures: Diversity and Interconnections Asian Studies Art History East & West Arts in Cultural Context: Japan Arts of Asia Art of India Asian American Experience Asian American History Asian Women in Transition China: Politics and Revolution Chinese and Japanese Literature in Cultural Context East Asia and the United States Geography of East and South Asia Introduction to Asian Business Introduction to Asian Religions Introduction to East Asia: China Introduction to East Asia: Japan Ideology and Social Change in Japan Japan in a Changing World Order Japan Today Japanese Art Japanese Culture Japanese Literature in Film Japanese Popular Culture and Its Literature Metropolitan Tokyo Modern and Contemporary Japanese Literature in Translation Modern Japan: Empire, War, Society Modern Japanese Literature since 1868 Practical Asian Society and Culture Survey of Japanese Literature before 1868 The Anthropology of Modern China The Vietnam War The Visual Anthropology of Modern Japan Tokyo in Literature and Film Women and Society in Japan World Society in Literature & Film Special Topics in Asian Studies I: A Comparative View of Japanese Corporate Structure Asian Urban Cities American Culture Abroad: Japan Chinese Art History Deviance and Society Images of Women in Japanese Art Japan in the Global Economy: A Comparative View of the Japanese Corporate Structure Japan in the Global Economy: Focus on East Asian Economic Development Japan - Superpower or Fading Economy? Japanese Communication and Culture II Japanese Politics Today Literary Japanese-English Translation Literary Tokyo Manga in Japanese Popular Culture Nation and Japanese Artists Youth and Deviant Subcultures in Japan Special Topics in Asian Studies II: Anime in Japanese Popular Culture Body Image Disturbances Among Females in Contemporary Societies China in International Politics Classical Japanese Cinema Contemporary Soviet / Russian-Japanese Relations Crime, Deviance, and Social Control in Japan Culture and Psychopathology Democracy and Capitalism in Asia Eating Disorders throughout History and Across Cultures Intercultural Marriage International Relations of East Asia Japan and the West: A Social-Psychological Comparison Japan's Foreign Relations Japanese Art and Visual Culture after 1945 to Present Art and City: Tokyo in the 1960s and 1970s Japanese Music Japanese Popular Culture Manga in Japanese Popular Culture Modern and Contemporary Japanese Art Prejudice and Discrimination in Japan Russia and East Asia Social Capital in Rural Asia The Ethnography of Japan Special Topics III: Architecture and Urbanism in Japan Writing Seminar in Asian Studies: Japanese Social Problems Self, Culture, and Illness in Japan The Japanese Occupation of Southeast Asia Writing Seminar I: Contemporary Japanese Film Contemporary South Korean Cinema Japanese Pop Culture Films Women in the Films of Mizoguchi, Ozu, and Naruse Chinese Chinese Elements I Chinese Elements II Chinese Intermediate I Chinese Intermediate I: Independent Study Chinese Intermediate II Critical Languages Chinese and Japanese Literature Economics Introduction to Econometrics Economics of Development and Growth Economics Writing Seminar Energy, Ecology, and Economy Global Economic Issues Health Economics Intermediate Macroeconomic Analysis Intermediate Microeconomic Analysis International Monetary Economics International Trade Law and Economics Macroeconomic Principles Microeconomic Principles Managerial Economics The Economic History of the United States Special Topics:Japan in the World Economy English Analytical Reading and Writing: ESL Analytical Reading and Writing American Literature American Literature and Society: Continuity, Conflict, and Change Creative Acts Creative Writing: Fiction Creative Writing: Poetry Advanced Creative Writing: Fiction Introduction to Academic Discourse: ESL Introduction to Academic Discourse Introduction to Literature Introduction to Writing Non-Fiction Language and Race Language in Society The Short Story Women in Literature World Society in Literature & Film: America Writing for Business and Industry Environmental Studies Sustainable Environments Geography and Urban Studies American Places Economic Geography Global Cities Geography of World Affairs Metropolitan Tokyo Special Topics in Geography and Urban Studies: Asian Urban Cities History African American History to 1865 African American History 1865-Present America's Rise to Globalism Asian American History Asian Women in Transition Blood and Iron: 19th Century European Diplomacy Contemporary China Dissent in America Gender and History History of the American Economy and American Business Introduction to East Asia: China Introduction to East Asia: Japan Japan Today Modern Europe Modern History Since 1500 Modern Japan: Empire, War, Society Peace, Conflict, and Social Change Politics of Identity Representing Race Russia: Revolution, State, and Empire Superpower America The Vietnam War 20th Century Europe: A Continent in Crisis U.S. History to 1877 U.S. History since 1877 War and Society Women's Lives in Modern Europe World Economy since 1945 World History: Modern World War II Third World History Writing Seminar: The Japanese Occupation of Southeast Asia Topics in American History: America in the Nuclear Age Topics in World History: The Laws and Politics of Islam Intellectual Heritage Mosaic: Humanities Seminar I Mosaic: Humanities Seminar II Japanese Introduction to Japanese Linguistics I Introduction to Japanese Linguistics II Introduction to Japanese Linguistics III Japanese Elements I Japanese Elements II Japanese Intermediate I Japanese Intermediate II Japanese Advanced I Japanese Advanced II Japanese Advanced III Japanese Advanced IV Beginning Oral Japanese: Oral Intensive I Intensive Oral Japanese: Oral Intensive II Advanced Oral Japanese Basic Writing in Japanese Advanced Japanese Writing Kanji I Kanji II Japanese Literature in Film Japanese Popular Culture and Its Literature Modern Contemporary Japanese Literature in Translation Structure of Japanese Language I UndergraduateMajorsandMinors COURSES OFFERED AT TUJ As of June 2013 Course offerings are subject to change Undergraduate Majors and MinorsUndergraduate Majors and Minors 18
  • 20. Structure of Japanese Language II Survey of Japanese Literature: Modern Survey of Japanese Literature: Pre-modern Tokyo in Literature and Film Special Topics in Japanese I: Introduction to Consecutive Interpreting I Japanese Communication and Culture I Literary Japanese-English Translation Literary Tokyo Introduction to Translating Japanese to/from English Special Topics in Japanese II: Interpreting and Communication Interpreting and Intercultural Communication Interpreting II Introduction to Consecutive Interpreting II for Non-native Speakers of Japanese Japanese Communication and Culture II Japanese Independent Study I: Advanced Reading for Non-native Speakers Oral Intensive Japanese III Oral Intensive Japanese III for Advanced Speakers Oral Skills for Native Speakers of Japanese Japanese Independent Study II: Kanji III Writing Seminar: Society and Culture Writing Seminar: Literature Seminar in Japanese and Japan: Topic II: Business Topic III: Literature Korean Korean Elements I Korean Elements II Korean Intermediate I Liberal Arts Special Topics in Liberal Arts I: International Career Strategies Political Science American Party System American State and Local Politics British Government and Politics Campaigns, Elections, and the Media China: Politics and Revolution Comparative Politics: Developing Nations Contemporary Politics of Europe Democracy, Capitalism, and Socialism Democracy in Europe East Asia and the United States Eastern Europe, Russia, and the West Foreign Governments and Politics International Organization International Politics Introduction to Political Philosophy Japan in a Changing World Order Mideast Politics Nationalism, Ethnicity, and Politics Politics of the European Union Politics of the Global Economy Post-Cold War Security Post-Communist Politics Public Policy Analysis Russian-Japanese Relations The American Political System The Individual, Race, and American Political Life The Making of American Society: Melting Pot or Culture Wars? Theories of War and Peace War and Peace World Affairs Seminar in Comparative Politics: The Laws and Politics of Islam Seminar in Political Philosophy: Democracy Seminar in International Politics: Case Studies in Humanitarian Intervention China in International Politics Contemporary Soviet / Russian-Japanese Relations Democracy and Capitalism in East Asia Democracy, Peace and Human Rights Japan's Foreign Relations Japanese Politics Today Russia and East Asia Strategic Thinking in East Asia Writing Seminar: Advanced International Relations The Democracy Dilemma: Transition to Democracy (and Back Again) in Comparative Perspective Psychology Child Psychopathology and Treatment Clinical Psychology: Research and Practice Developmental Psychology Direct Applications of Behavioral Principles Experimental Psychology Foundations of Behavioral Neuroscience Foundations of Cognitive Neuroscience Foundations of Cognitive Psychology Foundations of Developmental Psychology Foundations of Evolutionary and Comparative Psychology Foundations of Industrial and Organizational Psychology Foundations of Learning and Behavior Analysis Foundations of Psychopathology Foundations of Sensation and Perception Foundations of Social Psychology Foundations in Statistical Methods History and Systems of Psychology Human Sexuality Inferential Methods in Psychology Language in Society Psychology as a Natural Science Psychology as a Social Science Quantitative Methods in the Social Sciences Scientific Thinking in Psychology Current Topics in Psychology: Shattered Brains and Fractured Minds: The Mind-Brain Connection Topics in Psychology: Body Image Disturbances among Females in Contemporary Societies Ceremonies, Symbols and Rituals from Birth to Death Culture and Psychopathology Culture and Psychology Eating Disorders throughout History and Across Cultures Group Dynamics Intercultural Marriage Intercultural Relationships Japan and the West: A Social-Psychological Comparison Prejudice and Discrimination in Japan Women and Society in Japan Writing Seminar: Social Identity: Exploring Connections Between Individual, Groups, and Contexts Mental Lexicon Religion Asian Behavior & Thought: Four Asian Models Shaping Your Action Sociology Deviance and Society Ideology and Social Change in Japan The History & Significance of Race in America The Sociology of Race and Racism Selected Topics in Sociology: Japanese Youth and Popular Culture Youth and Deviant Subcultures in Japan Women's Studies Gender and History The American Woman: Visions and Revisions Women in Literature Women in Modern Asia Women and Society in Japan Topics in Women's Studies: Body Image Disturbances among Females in Contemporary Societies Eating Disorders throughout History and Across Cultures Images of Women in Japanese Art Intercultural Marriage Prejudice and Discrimination in Japan Division of Theater, Film and Media Arts Communications and Theater Communications Major Senior Seminar Film and Media Arts Anthropological Film/Media Audio: Production & Aesthetics Editing Film and Video Film Noir History of Documentary Independent Film/Video Introduction to Film and Video Analysis Making Documentaries Media and Culture Media Arts I Media Arts II Theory and Practice of Media Culture Videography Women Film/Video Artists Writing for Media I Contemporary Japanese Film Topics in Film Study: Breaking Stereotypes - Gender Benders in Film Contemporary Japanese Film Editing for Non-Fiction Short Films Fringe Films and B-Movies Learning through Mistakes - The Incredible Horrors of Filmmaking Topics in Production: Digital Documentary Filmmaking Neighborhood Narratives Tokyo Stories TUJ Film Festival Writing Seminar: Intensive in Film Study: Classical Japanese Cinema ‘60s Contemporary Japanese Cinema Writing Seminar Contemporary South Korean Cinema History of Documents in Film Japanese Pop Culture Film Representations of Gender Subcultures in Film The History of Japanese Pop Culture Films Women in the Films of Mizoguchi, Ozu, and Naruse Theater Acting for Non-Majors Introduction to Theater Process The Art of Acting The Collaborative Art College of Science & Technology Biology DNA: Friend or Foe Human Biology Computer and Information Sciences Introduction to Academics in Computer Science Introduction to Information System & Technology Cyberspace & Society Mathematics College Algebra Differential and Integral Calculus Elementary Algebra Elements of Mathematical Thought Elements of Statistics Math for a Digital World Mathematical Patterns Probability and Statistics Physics Light, Art, and Nature Universe as We Know It Boyer College of Music & Dance Music Studies The Art of Listening Exploring Music Introduction to Music Introduction to World Music Music in American Society World Musics & Cultures Fox School of Business & Management Accounting Financial Accounting Managerial Accounting Business Administration Global Business Policies General and Strategic Management Fundamentals of Asian Business Human Resource Management Leadership and Organizational Management International Business Administration Fundamentals of Asian Business Marketing Marketing Management School of Media & Communication Media Studies and Production Introduction to Cybermedia Introduction to Media Management and Organization Introduction to Media Theory Introduction to Radio Introduction to Television Production Linear and Non-Linear Editing for the Media Mass Communication Research Mass Communication Theory Popular Culture Radio Practicum The Business of Media Intermediate Topics in Media and Telecommunication Production: TUJ Film Festival TUJ Podcast Communication Studies Communication and Public Life Communications Seminar Journalism Broadcast Performance Introduction to Mass Media Journalism and Society Journalism Research Magazine Article Writing Newsroom Management Visual Communication Writing for Journalism Writing for Mass Media Journalism Studies Special Topics: Reporting on the Middle East New Media Interdisciplinary Concentration Special Topics: Electronic Media in Live Performance Hearing Objects: Artificial Intelligence and Sound Tokyo Stories Topics in Production: Neighborhood Narratives Strategic Communications Intercultural Communication Introduction to Public Relations News Writing and Media Relations TUJ International Business Studies International Business Studies International Careers Introduction to Global Finance Global Business Overview Global Operations and Supply Chain Management Marketing in a Global Environment UndergraduateMajorsandMinors 19
  • 21. TempleUniversityMainCampus Temple University is a comprehensive public research university with a 129-year history of academic excellence. Temple graduates are active worldwide in business, government, arts and culture, scientific research and the non-profit sector. Located midway between Washington, D.C. and New York City on the U.S. East Coast, Philadelphia is a major metropolis whose history goes back to the founding of the United States. It is affectionately called “The City of Brotherly Love.” At Temple's campuses in Philadelphia, undergraduate students can choose their majors from approximately 130 areas. Students at the Japan campus can register to transfer to Main Campus to complete their degree. With this many majors, Temple offers an academic program that will meet almost every educational goal. 139Bachelor's Programs 7Professionaldegree programs dentistry, law, medicine, pharmacy, and podiatric medicine 2,900Teachers 124Master's Programs Founded 1884 285,000Alumni Among the 30largest public universities in the U.S. 51Doctoral Programs 37,000Students RANKINGS Financial Times Executive MBA Ranking 2012: #63 in the world U.S. News & World Report Best Business Schools 2012: #52 Best Law Schools 2012: #58 Best Law Schools 2012 / Trial Advocacy: #2 Best Education Schools 2012: #53 Best Medical Schools 2012: Research: #47 The Princeton Review Selected as one of "The 2013 Best 376 Colleges" The Times Higher Education World University Rankings 2012-2013 Ranked in the 351-400 group of the Top 400 World Universities (the same range as Keio University and Waseda University) As of January 2013 Temple University Main CampusTemple University Main Campus Temple University Main Campus with downtown Philadelphia in the background 20
  • 22. TempleUniversityMainCampus Tyler School of Art Architecture Program Art Education Art History Crafts Graphic Arts & Design Painting / Drawing / Sculpture Visual Studies Fox School of Business & Management Accounting Actuarial Science Business Management Economics Entrepreneurship Finance Human Resource Management International Business Administration Legal Studies Management Information Systems Marketing Real Estate Risk Management Insurance Business Minors & Certificates College of Education Adult and Organizational Development Career and Technical Education Early Childhood-Elementary Education(PreK-4) Middle Grade Education Secondary Education College of Engineering Civil Engineering Construction Management Technology Electrical Engineering Engineering Engineering Technology Mechanical Engineering School of Environmental Design Community & Regional Planning Horticulture Landscape Architecture Certificate in Environmental Sustainability Certificate & Minors in Sustainable Food Systems Minors in Ecological Planning & Design College of Health Professions & Social Work Communication Sciences & Disorders Health Information Management Kinesiology Nursing Public Health Social Work Therapeutic Recreation College of Liberal Arts African American Studies American Studies Anthropology Arabic Asian Studies Chinese Classics Criminal Justice Economics English Environmental Studies French Geography and Urban Studies German Hebrew History Italian Japanese Jewish Studies Latin American Studies Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual and Transgender Studies Mathematical Economics Neuroscience: Systems, Behavior & Plasticity Philosophy Political Science Psychology Religion Russian Sociology Spanish and Portuguese Women's Studies School of Media & Communication Advertising Communication Studies Journalism Media Studies and Production Strategic Communication Boyer College of Music & Dance Classical Guitar Performance Composition Dance Jazz Arranging /Composing Jazz Voice Performance Instrumental Performance / Classics Instrumental Performance /Jazz Keyboard/Harpsichord Keyboard / Piano Music Music Education / Classics Music Education /Jazz Music History Music Therapy Music Therapy/Jazz Piano Pedagogy Theory Vocal Instruction College of Science & Technology Applied Mathematics Biochemistry Biology Biophysics Chemistry Computer Science Digital Media Technologies Environmental Science Geology Information Science and Technology Mathematics Mathematics & Computer Science Mathematics & Physics Natural Sciences Neuroscience - Cellular & Molecular Physics Division of Theater, Film & Media Arts Film and Media Arts Theater School of Tourism & Hospitality Management Sport & Recreation Management Tourism & Hospitality Management MAJORS, MINORS, AND CERTIFICATE PROGRAMS AT MAIN CAMPUS As of June 2013 21
  • 23. ScholarshipsandFinancialAid Scholarships and Grants Incoming degree-seeking students with demonstrated academic excellence and other exceptional qualifications are eligible for scholarships that cover the matriculation fee or a significant portion of full-time tuition. To be considered, applicants apply for admission by the eligibility deadline and mark “yes” in the scholarship box on the admissions application form. Students with demonstrated financial need may be eligible for need-based grants. Continuing Student Scholarships Full-time undergraduate students who have completed 12 credits are eligible. Scholarship awards are based on academic merit and, in some cases, financial need. The Noddin Scholarship for Continuing Students Donated by the family of Mr. Robert Noddin, this scholarship will support ten academically successful but financially challenged continuing students per year by providing US$5,000 (approximately ¥480,000) per student to supplement tuition. Mr. Noddin, President & Chief Executive Officer of AIG Japan Holdings KK, is a strong supporter of TUJ and has been a member of TUJ's Board of Overseers since 2010. TUJ will increase each of the Noddin Scholarships with matching funds to make the total equal to 9-credit tuition (¥558,000). Diamond Research Scholars Program Undergraduate students have the opportunity to engage in a focused, mentored research or creative arts project during the summer and fall, including a US$2,750 stipend during the summer. External Scholarships Many cultural and academic organizations, businesses and government offices offer scholarships. Research online and ask your teachers and supervisors to see what may be available. Check the TUJ website for links to useful scholarship search sites. U.S. Financial Aid U.S. citizens and permanent residents can apply for U.S. federal financial aid through the Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA). TUJ uses the same FAFSA code as Temple Main Campus, 003371. Non-U.S. citizens may be eligible for financial aid from their home country’s government. Contact the department of education to see what may be available for study abroad students. Veterans Benefits Students eligible for the GI Bill (Post-9/11 and Montgomery) may use these funds towards tuition and fees at TUJ. In most cases, the Post-9/11 GI Bill will cover 80%-100% of tuition, fees (other than the application fee) and books, and approximately US$1,600 per month for living costs. Transcripts from schools such as University of Maryland University College (UMUC) and Central Texas College (CTC), as well as military transcripts (Joint Services Transcript and Community College of the Air Force), will also be evaluated for potential transfer credit. Scholarships are offered every semester to both new and continuing TUJ students. www.tuj.ac.jp/undergrad/scholarships Both U.S. federal financial aid and veterans benefits are available to eligible U.S. citizens and permanent residents. www.tuj.ac.jp/undergrad/financial_aid Scholarships and Financial AidScholarships and Financial Aid Temple University, Japan Campus is a great school because of the diversity of students. This was one of the main reasons I chose TUJ. After being enlisted in the United States Navy for eight years, I became accustomed to being around and working with people from various backgrounds and various parts of the world. The GI Bill assisted me in pursuing my college degree, which would have otherwise been unachievable without putting myself into debt. The revisions made to the GI Bill in 2009 provided more benefits, most importantly living expenses, which allowed me to focus on school instead of trying to work and attend school full-time. After I graduate from TUJ, I plan to attend Japanese language school to improve my Japanese and apply for a government position at the U.S. Embassy or on one of the U.S. military bases in Japan. I decided to stay in Japan because I have established a life here with my wife and kids. Tokyo is a city filled with people from many different cultures and I believe such environments are healthy and better represent the world around us. I think it is very important that my children are familiar with both their American and Japanese cultures. De’ Andre Scott American Political Science major/Art minor GI Bill Recipient 22
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  • 25. StudentProfiles Mongolia Turbileg Janabazar Sweden Johanna Roth-Noren Germany Nicola Thiele France Florian Turgeon Russia Mikhail Sukhov Nigeria Lovelylily Sydney India Suraj George South Korea Tae Kyung Eum Singapore Yuni Bakri Taiwan Yu-Lun Cheng China Shiyin Nan Philippines Michelle Kim Inot Saudi Arabia Luai Alassiry Djibouti Nigeria Uganda Namibia Mozambique Morocco AFRICA Saudi Arabia Turkey Kuwait United Arab Emirates Syria MIDDLE EAST Russia Norway SpainFrance Finland U.K. SwedenGermany Italy Latvia EUROPE MULTINATIONAL STUDENT BODY Thailand Napol Chunprapanusorn Japan Philippines Pakistan Thailand Afghanistan Malaysia Mongolia Hong Kong India Macau Indonesia China TaiwanNorth KoreaBangladesh Myanmar Nepal South Korea Singapore Sri Lanka Laos ASIA Student ProfilesStudent Profiles 24
  • 26. StudentProfiles USA Carly Doi Japanese 39% American 43% Other nationalities 18% Ecuador Daniel Maldonado Canada Marc WiIkinson Peru Percy Murillo Ecuador USA Canada Mexico Chile Brazil Peru THE AMERICAS Countries and regions represented in the TUJ student body (As of spring 2012) Students from approximately 50 countries attend TUJ. Besides attracting students from Japan and the United States, TUJ has students from Brazil, Canada, China, France, Germany, Sweden, Thailand, the United Arab Emirates, the United Kingdom and many other countries. 25
  • 27. CareerDevelopment ・Career Planning Seminar ・Visit the Career Development Office ・Interview Seminar/Mock Interview Session ・Seminar for Foreign Students: Jobs in Your Home Country ・On-campus and off-campus career fairs ・Job interviews, offers, placement ・Self-Analysis Seminar ・Industry/Company Research & Listing of Target Companies Seminar ・Start taking such tests as the TOEIC (Test of English for International Communication), JLPT (Japanese Language Proficiency Test) and BJT (Business Japanese Proficiency Test) ・Talk to seniors who are currently job hunting ・Basics of Job Hunting in Japan Seminar ・SPI Preparation Seminar ・Resume and Entry Sheet Seminar ・Business Manners Seminar ・Seminar for Foreign Students: Jobs in Japan ・Job Fair Prep Seminar ・Complete a list of target companies ・Register on job hunting sites ・On-campus and off-campus career fairs ・Meet TUJ alumni The Career Development Office at TUJ aims to help develop students' abilities to find the best career path before they graduate. The office provides career counseling, seminars on job-hunting strategies, and guidance on internships, resume writing, and interviewing techniques. Each student is given comprehensive guidelines to assist in job hunting and career development. Career Calendar Career Development Program TUJ provides a tailored development program to all students looking for full-time employment after graduation. This program consists of a series of group seminars, individual counseling, distribution of useful materials, and on-campus career fairs. Students who keep up with this program will be prepared for job hunting in Japan. Freshman Senior Junior Sophomore Career DevelopmentCareer Development 26
  • 28. CareerDevelopment Career Fair Company Information Sessions Every year the TUJ career fair brings representatives from 15 to 20 Japanese and foreign companies to TUJ to meet with current students and alumni to discuss career opportunities. These companies are eager to meet promising students who might be significant assets to their organizations. The career fair gives both students and alumni the opportunity to meet with a variety of company representatives and discover what kind of employees companies are looking for. This is also a great opportunity to practice interview skills. All TUJ students and alumni are welcome to attend. The Career Development Office also conducts individual company information sessions throughout the year. In these sessions, the invited company usually talks for 40-60 minutes, followed by a Q&A session. Recently, more companies in Japan are hiring non- Japanese college graduates who are bilingual. There are many job opportunities in Japan for multilingual and multicultural people. Higher demand for those who can play an active part in this global market is one of the reasons why TUJ maintains a high job placement rate despite the current economic situation. The Career Development Office provides a variety of support services to help students prepare for job hunting in Japan. As of July 2013 Kentaro Sawa Career Development Office Manager’s Message Employment Rate 96.3% for graduates seeking full-time employment 27
  • 29. InternshipsandAlumniProfiles Organizations that have accepted TUJ interns Summer 2011-Spring 2013 Internship Program The internship program is a distinctive feature of a TUJ education. Students gain valuable work experience and also build future career plans. Some students work for the same organization as a full-time employee after graduation. ABC News AIG American Express AOI Pro. Associated Press TV News BCBGMAXAZRIA British Chamber of Commerce in Japan British Embassy CITYNET Croatian National Tourist Board CROOZ Deckers Japan Delta Air Lines Disney College Program Edelman Japan Embassy of Sweden Embassy of the Republic of Albania Embassy of the United States Empire Entertainment Expedia Fox International Channels Frost & Sullivan GE Capital Kanagawa Sohgoh High School Keio Senior High School Kraft Foods Mandarin Oriental Hotel, Tokyo Media Access Group Metropolis Minato Ward Office MYLAPS Sports Timing Nicolai Bergmann Flowers and Design Paradigm Pearson Kirihara People Tree PricewaterhouseCoopers Refugees International Japan Reuters Teckwah Value Chain Texas Instruments The Embassy of Afghanistan The Japan Times Tokyo International School Tokyo YMCA TOMODACHI Initiative Toshiba GE Turbine Services United Nations University Virgin Earth The Japan Times is the oldest English-language daily newspaper in Japan, founded in 1897 through the efforts of Yukichi Fukuzawa, Hirobumi Ito and others who led modernization efforts in the Meiji Era. These days, The Japan Times continues to aspire to those founders' aims of providing Japanese domestic news to the world in English. In recent years, as interest in Japanese art and culture has increased abroad, we are confident that the mission of our Arts, Entertainment, and Features Division has become even more important. For the past few years, we have sponsored interns from TUJ, and have been happy to discover that many TUJ students share our beliefs. While interning with us, TUJ students have demonstrated healthy international standpoints, proactive attitudes no doubt fostered by their American education, impressive bilingual communication skills, and diverse interests. Under the guidance of professional editors, student interns have worked side- by-side with professional journalists in conducting interviews and writing articles. The students’ work includes introducing events, interviewing celebrities, and reporting from the front lines of Japanese culture. It is a pleasure to work with TUJ students and assist them in building their professional skills. The Japan Times Mr. Edan Corkill Manager of the Arts, Entertainment and Features Division, The Japan Times Internships and Alumni ProfilesInternships and Alumni Profiles I went to university in the United States for quite a while, but I had an opportunity to work for a growing Fortune 100 company, Best Buy, and I decided to dedicate myself to making that a career. I did very well at Best Buy, but I always regretted not finishing my degree. And after the financial crisis of 2008, I reevaluated my goals and decided I wanted to pursue an international career. I was very interested when I saw the International Business Studies major offered at TUJ and I went forward with my application. The classes and professors made the experience very enjoyable and challenging. The hands-on approach to teaching international business made me feel I was gaining practical knowledge along with theory. The pinnacle experience for me was my internship at GE Capital Japan. This world-class international company exposed me to all the facets of working in structured finance. I felt that the employees there really cared about my development, and gave me challenging and rewarding projects. GE Capital Japan was a good mix of learning and producing something of real value for the company. Andrew Hesse American International Business Studies GE Capital JapanInternship Internship Host Company 28
  • 30. InternshipsandAlumniProfiles Companies that have selected TUJ graduates Advertising FleishmanHillard Hakuhodo i-studio Kyodo PR Automotive Hitachi Automotive Systems Mitsubishi Motors Toyota Consulting Accenture Anderson, Mori, Tomotsune Law Office KPMG Neilsen PricewaterhouseCoopers Tata Consultancy Services Education Tokyo International School Electronics Manufacturing Apple Japan Fuji Electric Furukawa Electric Intel Mitsubishi Electric NEC Finance AXA Life Insurance Banco Itaú Barclays Capital Chiba Kogyo Bank Daiwa Securities Goldman Sachs HSBC Mitsubishi UFJ Morgan Stanley Securities Morgan Stanley Food & Beverage Kirin Beverage Suntory Tokyo Delica Foods Government/Nonprofit Embassy of Sweden Peace Corps Royal Embassy of Saudi Arabia Saitama Prefectural Police Heavy Industry Fuji Heavy Industries IT/Telecommunications Hikari Tsushin NTT Data Getronics NTT Data SMS Rakuten Works Applications Yahoo! Japan Material Furukawa-Sky Aluminum Corp. Hitachi Chemical Media/Entertainment CROOZ Konami NHK Educational Reuters Square Enix Medical AstraZeneca GlaxoSmithKline Real Estate Kajima Ken Corporation Misawa Homes Toa Corporation Recruiting Adecco Pasona Retail BCBGMAXAZRIA Costco L'occitane Japon MontBell Nishimoto Trading UNIQLO Tourism & Hospitality H.I.S. Conrad Tokyo JTB World Business Tokyo The Westin Tokyo Tokyo American Club Trade Itochu Corporation Transportaion & Logistics ANA Emirates FedEx Summer 2011-Spring 2013 Daria Davydenko Russian 2011, B.B.A. in Business Management Analyst in the Tokyo office, Goldman Sachs A l u m n a Asian economies are growing fast and there are a lot of opportunities, so I decided to study in Japan because I wanted to find out more about business in Asia. I wanted to get an American education as I was keen on working in an international organization. After doing some research I found out about Temple. The university seemed perfect as it is located in the center of Tokyo, giving me an opportunity to experience Asian culture as well as study with students from around 50 countries. I was able to debate, present, work on teams and make life-long connections with people whom I thought I would never be able to know. I really enjoyed the international environment and wanted to find a workplace where I could get a similar international atmosphere, leverage my skills, and constantly challenge myself. My current role as an operations analyst in Goldman Sachs is exactly this – I am able to work with diverse teams and am constantly challenged to think outside the box and do better. Coming from Russia, living in Japan and studying in an American university helped open my eyes to a very interesting world of opportunities and find an excellent firm to work for like Goldman Sachs. William Jun Wei Yeow Singaporean 2012, B.A. in Art and Japanese Language Creative & Web Design Department, Rakuten, Inc. I joined TUJ in 2008, and it took me nearly 5 years to complete a double major in Art and Japanese Language. Still, I thoroughly enjoyed and appreciate the experience. Through TUJ, I was able to find part-time work, intern at a sizable Japanese company, and gain valuable knowledge and insight into local job hunting. It is owing to such experiences that I now work at Rakuten, Inc. Looking at what I have achieved, I cannot help but express my sincerest gratitude to those who have made my dream of living and working in Japan a reality. There is the staff and faculty at TUJ, and the many friends with whom I have had the pleasure of sharing both good times and bad over the years; I cannot name them all. I can go on about my experiences at TUJ, but to do so would barely be scratching the surface. Perhaps it is enough to say that when I graduated, I did not want it to end. TUJ has given me both professional skill and experience, and personal memories to cherish for years to come. I hope to do justice to both as I move forward with the next stage of my life. A l u m n u s 29
  • 31. CampusLife,ActivitiesandEvents Culture Exchange Meet & Greet Language Partner Program Sumo Tournament Ski/Snowboard Trip Food Replica Workshop Paintball + BBQ Day Trip Ceramics Workshop Kusatsu Onsen & Snow Monkey Trip Traditional Arts Workshop Izu Island Trip Campus Life, Activities and EventsCampus Life, Activities and Events A DAY IN THE LIFE OF A TUJ STUDENT Sophomore, International Affairs Major SEMESTER ACTIVITIES Class: Japanese Intermediate II 12 6 39 8:40 12 6 39 10:10 12 6 39 10:20 12 6 39 11:50 12 6 39 13:40 15:10 12 6 39 Class: Intellectual Heritage II Class: Theories of War and Peace Lunch in the cafeteria, then study in the library Homework at the computer lab The university sponsors a variety of events and activities throughout the semester, including culture and language exchange programs, day outings, and overnight trips. These activities are designed to cultivate social relations among our diverse university community and advance the university's mission as an international institution in Japan. Website  www.tuj.ac.jp/students/activities Facebook www.facebook.com/tujactivities 30
  • 32. CampusLife,ActivitiesandEvents Fuji-Q Day Trip Social Mixer Sports Night Aokigahara Forest Day Trip Karaoke & Dinner Social Night Hiroshima Overnight Trip Edo Furin(Wind-chime) Workshop Sea Side Festival Mt. Fuji Climb Overnight Camp Nikko Day Trip Hanami Party Part-time job till 20:00 12 6 39 18:00 The TUJ Student Government serves as the voice of the student body, and assists in matters of academia and student life. Student Government also organizes events during the semester to help promote active student life among the general student body. Student organizations—created and run by students—are overseen by Student Activities in the Office of Student Services (OSS). These organizations help students identify others with similar interests, and promote friendship among students. Clubs • Basketball Club • Futsal Club • Finance & Investment Club • Forensics Club • Multi-Dance Club • Rugby Club •Historical European Martial Arts Club • Skateboarding Club • Tennis Club • Light Music (Keion) Club •Nippon Hope (Volunteer Group) • Psychological Studies • Weightlifting & Fitness Club • Queer & Allies (LGBT) • Video Gaming Club As of summer 2013 Student Government Student Organizations Events are subject to change 31
  • 33. CampusFacilities Counseling Office U.S.-trained counselors provide individual and group counseling. The office also holds workshops and seminars on stress management, cultural adjustment, communication skills and other topics. Teaching & Learning Center The Teaching & Learning Center tutors students in academic writing, math, economics, psychology, Japanese and other subjects. The center features a language-learning lab with individual study spaces. Academic Advising Center The Academic Advising Center helps undergraduate students choose and register for courses and plan their programs of study. It offers one-on- one advising to assist students in over- coming academic challenges. Computer Labs TUJ has six computer labs equipped with Windows and Mac computers with a variety of office and design software applications. The campus has wireless Internet access. Office of Student Services The Office of Student Services (OSS) supports TUJ's diverse student population as they become members of the university community. In addition to providing assistance with the visa application process and coordinating financial aid/GI Bill-related matters and housing, OSS provides orientations to help students adapt to the academic and social life at TUJ. OSS also works with the Student Government and other student organizations to encourage social interaction among students with different backgrounds by creating events and activities that appeal to all TUJ students. Editing Room TUJ’s post-production studio offers both linear and non-linear editing capabilities. It has Mac workstations for digital capture, Sony DVCAM editing bays, and a professional sound studio for live recording and transfer. The studio is also fully equipped with state-of-the-art software for digital editing and graphics. Library TUJ maintains a collection of over 55,000 books and subscribes to several hundred journals and magazines. Through an online gateway, TUJ students can access the vast online resources of Temple University, including thousands of full-text journals, e-books and databases. Through inter-library loan, students may borrow materials from libraries worldwide, including those of Temple Main Campus and Japanese universities. YOUR LEARNING ENVIRONMENT Welcome PicnicWe New Student Welcome Party Campus FacilitiesCampus Facilities 32
  • 34. DormitoriesandHomestays Dormitories and HomestaysDormitories and Homestays Hiyoshi Men’s Dorm Building & Location The eight-story Hiyoshi Dorm consists of an East Wing and West Wing and has 920 single-occupancy rooms. The dorm is located three minutes from Hiyoshi Station on the Tokyu Meguro and Tokyu Toyoko train lines. The Tokyu Meguro Line provides direct access to one of TUJ’s closest stations, Shirokane-Takanawa Station. Total door-to-door commute time to TUJ is about 35 minutes. Hiyoshi Station is a major hub for the Tokyu train lines. The station houses a department store with many shops and with Keio University's Hiyoshi Campus near the dorm, many local shops and restaurants cater to college students. The Tokyu Toyoko Line is convenient for accessing both Tokyo and Yokohama and provides direct access to Shibuya, one of the busiest shopping and entertainment centers in Tokyo. Common Areas & Rooms The dorm’s common areas, such as a cafeteria, exercise room, shower room, laundry room and Japanese-style bath, are located on the basement floor. Nutritious meals can be purchased for breakfast, lunch and dinner in the cafeteria. A standard single room is nine square meters and comes equipped with bed, closet, desk and chair, an A/C unit, a small dresser and a sink. Fiber-optic broadband internet connection is available in each room with LAN cables provided. Kitazono Women’s Dorm Building & Location Kitazono Women’s Dorm accommodates 600 female students from various schools in the Tokyo area. The 11-story building is located in an academic district of Itabashi Ward within short walking distance of many parks, public facilities and a convenient shopping area with grocery stores and restaurants near the subway station. Total door-to-door commute time to TUJ is about 45 minutes, including a 30-minute direct subway ride from Itabashi-Kuyakusho-Mae Station to Shirokane-Takanawa Station. Ikebukuro, a major hub station and entertainment center, is easily accessible. Common Areas & Rooms Kitazono Women’s Dorm features a variety of common facilities such as an outdoor tennis court, cafeteria, study room, sound- proof music room, exercise room and laundry room. Well-balanced meals (breakfast, lunch and dinner) can be purchased at the restaurant-style cafeteria. A single-occupancy dorm room is equipped with an A/C unit, private bathroom with shower, kitchenette, bed, desk and chair, shelves, and fiber-optic broadband internet connection. LAN cables to connect to the internet are not provided. Jedidiah Cajudo American / Homestay Student TUJ guarantees housing for new international students. Those on a TUJ-sponsored Japanese student visa are required to spend their first semester in TUJ housing, and may extend their stay on a space-available basis. Housing options include dormitories or living with a Japanese family on a homestay. TUJ uses two dorm facilities in the Tokyo area. Students are assigned to a facility based on gender. Both facilities offer ample opportunities for TUJ students to interact with Japanese students attending other universities in the Tokyo area. Homestays Homestays offer students the chance to live with a Japanese family instead of in a dormitory for their first semester. It is a wonderful opportunity to practice Japanese and experience modern Japanese culture first-hand. Two meals are provided each day and students have their own room. In order to make the best of this experience, students are expected to adjust to the host family's living arrangement, "live locally," eat a Japanese diet with the host family, participate in Japanese family life, and spend meaningful time with the family. Preference for selection will be given to students who demonstrate cultural sensitivity, flexibility, and a genuine interest and commitment to Japanese culture by speaking Japanese (or being willing to learn, if a beginner) and abiding by Japanese values and customs. The Office of Student Services (OSS) provides information and holds a housing fair every semester to help students learn about private housing options for when they move out of the dormitory or homestay. I originally planned to stay at TUJ for a semester or two. I decided to participate in TUJ’s homestay program because I thought it would be the best opportunity for me to immerse myself in Japanese culture and home life. We went on various trips and my homestay family took me to concerts and Japanese culture classes. I have decided to stay long term in Japan because of my homestay experience. I credit all my Japanese language skills to them as well. 33
  • 35. FrequentlyAskedQuestions Frequently Asked QuestionsFrequently Asked Questions Is TUJ an American school? Yes. TUJ is the Japan campus of Temple University in Philadelphia. Credits and degrees earned at TUJ are the same as those earned at Temple Main Campus. Is TUJ a Japanese school? No. TUJ was the first institution to be recognized by Japan’s Ministry of Education as a “Foreign University, Japan Campus.” This gives TUJ the ability to sponsor visas for international students, which in turn gives TUJ students access to Japanese national health care and a variety of student discounts. Do I need to study at Main Campus in Philadelphia to attend TUJ? No. Students can begin and complete their studies entirely at TUJ. How big is TUJ? TUJ’s undergraduate program has approximately 700 students. Including the graduate programs (law, business and education) and non-credit programs (Academic English Program and Continuing Education), TUJ has approximately 1,900 students. Where is TUJ? TUJ is located in Azabu, one of Tokyo’s most international neighborhoods. The area is located in central Tokyo and is home to a number of embassies, businesses and high-end residences. Does TUJ provide housing? TUJ has two dormitory facilities in the Tokyo area and a homestay program for students to stay with local Japanese host families. International students are guaranteed housing for their first semester at TUJ. Can I study at TUJ for all 4 years of a bachelor’s degree program? Yes. What can I major in at TUJ? International Business Studies, Japanese Language, Asian Studies, Communication Studies, Art, International Affairs, Political Science, Psychological Studies, Economics, and General Studies. TUJ students can also apply to transfer to Main Campus in Philadelphia to pursue any of the majors offered there. Certain majors at Main Campus have separate admission requirements. Does TUJ have graduate programs? Yes. TUJ offers graduate programs in education, business and law. Does TUJ have international students? Yes. Over half of the students in the undergraduate program are from outside of Japan. Do I need to speak Japanese? No. English is the common language at TUJ, and no Japanese proficiency is required. All classes (except language classes) are taught in English. Japanese Langage is offered as a major with classes from beginner to advanced levels. Can I transfer credits? TUJ accepts transfer credits for many college-level, liberal arts courses earned with at least a C- at a properly accredited institution. Admitted students will receive a credit transfer evaluation with their letter of acceptance. Transcripts cannot be reviewed for transfer credit without a completed application for admission. Are there clubs and activities outside of classes? Students can join a number of student clubs in sports and other common interests, run for student government, participate in an internship, and join any of the events, workshops and field trips organized throughout the semester. Do you offer science, engineering, pre-med or IT majors? No, though all of these majors are offered at Main Campus in Philadelphia. Computer Science and Health Information Management are available as 2+2 majors (see page 17). TUJ students wishing to complete their degree at Main Campus may register for an intra-university transfer. Does TUJ offer scholarships? Yes. TUJ offers merit-based scholarships and a limited number of need-based grants to both new and continuing students every semester. Is financial aid available at TUJ? Yes. U.S. citizens and permanent residents can apply for U.S. federal financial aid through the FAFSA. Is the GI Bill accepted at TUJ? Yes. In most cases, the Post-9/11 GI Bill will cover 80-100% of tuition, fees and books, and up to US$1,600 per month for living costs. Do I need a student visa? Applicants who are not Japanese citizens and who do not have a long-term Japanese visa (such as dependent, diplomatic or work) must apply for a student visa through TUJ. A student visa allows non-Japanese students to reside in Japan and receive health insurance while they are enrolled in classes. Students must apply for a student visa through TUJ; they cannot apply for it on their own. What is the proof of financial viability? In order to issue a student visa, applicants are required to submit documentation showing access to the equivalent of ¥3 million, an estimation for a year of studying and living in Japan. This is not a payment to TUJ. A student’s relatives or acquaintances may act as a financial sponsor and submit documentation on the student’s behalf. Can I work part time on a student visa? Students on a student visa can obtain a work permit and work up to 28 hours per week, either on or off campus. Can I attend TUJ for just one or two semesters? Yes. TUJ accepts short-term study abroad and non-degree- seeking students every semester. 34
  • 36. GettoKnowTUJ 1. Open Campus These monthly information sessions are held on campus to introduce the program, admissions, scholarships and other basic information about the university. Participants can attend a sample class, meet faculty and staff, and ask questions of current students and admissions counselors. If you live in, or can travel to, Tokyo, visiting our campus and attending an information session is the best way to get to know the university and the surrounding communities. www.tuj.ac.jp/undergrad/is 2. Class Observation Sit in on an actual undergraduate class to experience what studying at TUJ is like. Contact us with the desired dates and classes you would like to attend. 3. Individual Counseling The Admissions Counseling office is available to answer questions by phone, e-mail and in person. Please feel free to contact us in either English, Japanese or Chinese. 4. Online Chat Admissions counselors are available via the TUJ website to chat with prospective students during office hours in Japan. 5. Admissions Counselors on the Road TUJ admissions counselors travel year-round to visit schools around the world and meet with prospective students. Visit our website to see upcoming travel schedules and to arrange a meeting with an admissions counselor. Find us on Facebook, Twitter, LinkedIn, YouTube and TUJ blogs. We look forward to hearing from you. Admissions Counseling Temple University, Japan Campus Tel: +81-3-5441-9800 (from overseas) 0120-86-1026 (within Japan) www.tuj.ac.jp/undergrad ac@tuj.temple.edu Temple University, Japan Campus Board of Overseers ● Chairperson Midori Kaneko General Manager Communications-AsiaPacific and Japan, GE Healthcare Corporation ● Regular Members William Bishop Jr. Director, Corporate Affairs Nippon Becton Dickinson Company Ltd. Jasper Cheung President Amazon Japan K.K. Etsuo Doi Partner Foley & Lardner LLP Hisao Ikegami Senior Advisor, President’s Office The University of Tokyo Sumiko Iwao Professor Emeritus Keio University, Tokyo City University Akihiko Kubo President & Executive Manager Ogilvy & Mather (Japan) GK Yasutoyo Murakami President, CEO Hyponex Japan Corp., Ltd. Yoshio Murakami Special Adviser for International Herald Tribune, Japan Edition, and former Board Director of Asahi Shimbun Robert Noddin President & Chief Executive Officer AIG Japan Holdings KK David H. Satterwhite Former Executive Director The Japan-United States Educational Commission (Fulbright Program) Koji Shimada President KLT Management Robert A. Siedell President American Express International, Inc. (Japan) Toshiaki Yokozawa President & CEO Asahi-Ecocarry Inc. Get to Know TUJGet to Know TUJ 35
  • 37. InformationataGlance ESTIMATED BUDGET PER ACADEMIC YEAR Cost in yen Estimated U.S. dollar equivalent* Tuition (full-time, 12-17 credits) Student activity fee Facilities fee Estimated private housing (rent) Estimated cost for textbooks Estimated student commuter pass Estimated Japanese national health insurance Estimated cost for food Estimated other expenses: utilities, internet, mobile phone, etc. Total ¥1,476,000 ¥6,000 ¥52,500 ¥520,000 ¥52,000 ¥60,000 ¥12,000 ¥240,000 ¥224,000 ¥2,642,500 $14,760 $60 $525 $5,200 $520 $600 $120 $2,400 $2,240 $26,425 *Calculated at 100 yen=1 USDTuition, Fees and Estimated Living Expenses for Full-time Students (Fall and Spring, Summer not included) ※ Does not include costs incurred before or during the first semester, such as the application fee, admission fee or matriculation fee, and does not include costs incurred during the summer. Actual living costs will vary for each student. TUJ students generally graduate after eight semesters of full-time study. Students may study up to three semesters per year. AND AND ADMISSION QUALIFICATIONS Have graduated or will graduate from an accredited secondary or high school or Possess a GED (General Educational Development) certificate, Kosotsu Nintei (formerly Daiken), or their equivalent; and have at least 15 transferable college-level semester credits Minimum cumulative grade point average (GPA) of 2.5 on a 4.0 scale (2.0 for applicants not seeking a student visa through TUJ) Examination for Non-native English Speakers Minimum TOEFL score(from a test taken no earlier than two years before date of application toTUJ)of 71 for the Internet-based Test or 525 for the Paper-based Test or Minimum IELTS score of 5.5. Applicants with a TOEFL score below 71iBT or 525 PBT, or an IELTS score below 5.5, may be conditionally admitted to the Undergraduate Program as a student in the Bridge Program. Please see the Undergraduate Program website for details. Examination for Native English Speakers SAT or ACT score Applicants who fall under one of the following categories may be eligible for a waiver of the SAT/ACT or TOEFL/IELTS requirement: Applicants who possess an International Baccalaureate(IB)diploma and passed English HL with a score of 5, GCE A Levels or a similar diploma or certificate; who are 22 years of age or older(native English speakers only); who completed high school in an English-speaking country that does not require the SAT or ACT for university admission; or those with 15 transferable college-level semester credits and a minimum 2.5 cumulative GPA(including a TUJ-approved English composition course passed with a grade of at least C)at an accredited university or college. SCHOLARSHIP AND GRANT ELIGIBILITY DEADLINES To be considered for a scholarship or grant, applicants must complete their application for admission by the following deadlines. Diamond Scholarship: October 1 of the year prior to entry. Only awarded to students starting in summer or fall semester. Most other scholarships and grants: APPLICATION DEADLINES Semester of admission Those seeking a student visa through TUJ Admissions & student visa application Those NOT seeking a student visa through TUJ Admissions application Fall Spring Summer June 1 October 1 February 15 July 15 November 15 April 1 Fall Spring Summer March 1 September 1 December 1 June 1 September 1 March 1 Semester of admission Those seeking a student visa through TUJ Those NOT seeking a student visa through TUJ Information at a GlanceInformation at a Glance 36
  • 38. InformationataGlance APPLICATION CHECKLIST SEND ALL ITEMS TO: Temple University, Japan Campus Admissions Counseling 2-8-12 Minami-Azabu, Minato-ku, Tokyo 106-0047, Japan MAIL : ac@tuj.temple.edu PHONE :(81) 3-5441-9800 FAX: (81) 3-5443-4823 ITEMS NOTES HOW TO SUBMIT ADMISSIONS Application form www.tuj.ac.jp/undergrad/applications Online Postal mail Fax SAT / ACT / TOEFL / IELTS score report Official score report sent from testing institution. TOEFL and IELTS scores must be no more than 2 years old. SAT/ACT scores on an official high school transcript are acceptable. TUJ school code: SAT = 3702 ACT = 5298 TOEFL = 9698 From all high schools attended. Must be in a sealed envelope with official school seal or signature. transcript service Postal mail transcript service Postal mail Copy of high school diploma Not required if date of high school graduation is recorded on the high school transcript. Current high school students may submit a letter of expected graduation from the school. E-mail Postal mail Fax From all colleges and universities attended. Must be in a sealed envelope with official school seal or signature. Application fee of ¥10,000 www.tuj.ac.jp/undergrad/payment Online Wire transfer Online Wire transfer STUDENT VISA (if applicable) Application form www.tuj.ac.jp/undergrad/visa_requirements Online Proof of financial viability Copies of financial documents showing access to ¥3 million (or equivalent foreign currency). Must be dated within 3 months of application deadline. E-mail Postal mail Fax Copy of passport Page with photo and personal information E-mail Postal mail Fax Two passport-size photographs 4cm high x 3cm wide ( or 2’’× 2’’) Visa application fee of ¥20,000 Payable upon acceptance or as a part of the Advance Payment. Postal mail Official high school transcript(s) Official college / university transcript(s) The personal statement is a chance for applicants to introduce themselves; discuss their interest in Japan; describe long-term personal, academic or career goals; or share any other information pertaining to academic goals that the applicant would like the Admissions Office to consider. E-mail Postal mail Fax 300-500 word, typed personal statement in English 37
  • 39. Program details and fees are subject to change. 2013/08 ACPBE1308 Temple University, Japan Campus (TUJ) Admissions Counseling Office Weekdays: 9:00 -17:30 (Japan Time) *Closed on weekends and Japanese national holidays. Tel: +81-3-5441-9800 Toll-free: 0120-86-1026 (within Japan) Fax: +81-3-5443-4823 / 03-5443-4823 (within Japan) E-mail: ac@tuj.temple.edu 2-8-12 Minami-Azabu Minato-ku, Tokyo 106-0047, Japan www.tuj.ac.jp/undergrad Find us on: Facebook, Linkedln and Twitter For additional information, please contact: For other programs offered at TUJ, please contact: Azabu Hall From Shirokane-Takanawa Station (Tokyo Metro Namboku Line, Toei Mita Line): 7-minute walk from Exit 4. (Once you reach the sunken courtyard on the B1 floor, take the stairs to the right and continue straight.) From Azabu-Juban Station (Tokyo Metro Namboku Line, Toei Oedo Line): 10-minute walk from Exit 1. (After coming out of Exit 1, walk toward the Lawson convenience store.) Mita Hall From Shirokane-Takanawa Station (Tokyo Metro Namboku Line, Toei Mita Line): 8-minute walk from Exit 2. (After coming out of Exit 2, follow the street on the right.) From JR Tamachi Station (Yamanote Line, Keihin Tohoku Line): 13-minute walk from the Mita Exit. From Mita Station (Toei Mita Line, Toei Asakusa Line): 12-minute walk from Exit A3. Information Center Weekdays: 8:30 - 19:00 (Japan Time) Tel: +81-3-5441-9800 Toll-free: 0120-86-1026 (within Japan) Fax: +81-3-5441-9811 / 03-5441-9811 (within Japan) E-mail: tujinfo@tuj.temple.edu Degree programs Undergraduate Program Graduate Programs Executive MBA Program Master’s and Doctoral Programs in Education Law School Non-degree programs Academic English Program Continuing Education Corporate Education Station Station Station Station Station Station Lawson Lawson