Associate Degrees in Philosophy in North America 2020

An associate degree often is earned in general areas of study that include the humanities, business, social science, science and technical fields. Credits earned in pursuit of an associate degree can be used toward obtaining a bachelor’s degree.  Courses and programs in philosophy challenge students to reason innovatively and think critically. By doing so, they can learn how to deepen t… Read more

An associate degree often is earned in general areas of study that include the humanities, business, social science, science and technical fields. Credits earned in pursuit of an associate degree can be used toward obtaining a bachelor’s degree.

Courses and programs in philosophy challenge students to reason innovatively and think critically. By doing so, they can learn how to deepen their understandings and knowledge of a wide range of areas and solve problems creatively and efficiently in industries such as business, public service and law.

Spanning 23 countries, North America is continent filled with educational opportunity. Students have the opportunity to learn multiple languages and develop an understanding of vastly different cultures.

View all Associate Degrees in Philosophy in North America 2020

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Sacramento City College
Sacramento, USA

This program is the study of the fundamental nature of knowledge, reality, and existence

This program is the study of the fundamental nature of knowledge, reality, and existence -
Associate Degree
Full-time
English
Sep 2020
Campus
 
Irvine Valley College
Irvine, USA

The student of philosophy seeks to uncover the assumptions underlying our understanding of the world and to subject those assumptions to careful scrutiny using the tools of lo ... +

The student of philosophy seeks to uncover the assumptions underlying our understanding of the world and to subject those assumptions to careful scrutiny using the tools of logic. Thus, in doing philosophy, one asks such fundamental questions as, Can I really know anything about the world? What is my relationship to government and to society? Have I a free will? What is the relationship between the language I use and the world? In pursuing such questions systematically, one may approach the Socratic ideal of living the examined life: a life in which one attempts to arrive at those beliefs best supported by reason. -
Associate Degree
Full-time
2 years
English
Sep 2020
Campus
 

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