Are you eager to advance your education, but you don’t feel ready to pursue a degree? If so, then consider enrolling in one of Grand Canyon University’s single courses. Offered in a convenient online format, these courses are designed to allow working individuals to further their education and move toward their professional goals. In this way, our individual courses help learners pursue their college education on their schedule.
ADM-636: Law and Administrative Process
ADM-636: Law and Administrative Process is one of the individual administrative courses that we offer at GCU. While completing this course, you are provided with an introduction to law as it relates to public administration. As you complete this course’s curriculum, you will explore select topics in constitutional and administrative law. Some of the areas you can expect to study include rule-making, judicial review, the exercise of governmental power, adjudication, legislative oversight and executive oversight.
Public administrators can work in a wide range of environments and have different tasks to perform, depending on their role. However, these professionals commonly work on the implementation of government programs that serve a population or benefit the public. These professionals are typically employed by government entities and may have responsibilities that include managing programs, developing program budgets, overseeing operations that affect public service activities and implementing government protocols.
It is the university’s policy not to have international or out-of-state tuition rates, which helps make earning an education from a private, Christian university affordable, no matter where you are. This policy keeps the cost of higher education affordable for students throughout the country and worldwide.
If you would like to enroll in one of Grand Canyon University’s individual courses or learn more about our degree programs, then visit our website or use the Request More Information button on this page to get started.
The views and opinions expressed in this article are those of the author’s and do not necessarily reflect the official policy or position of Grand Canyon University. Any sources cited were accurate as of the publish date.