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The following coursework is required to earn a Ph.D. in Energy and Environmental Policy from the University of Delaware. Please refer to the Ph.D. Handbook for an in-depth explanation of the program.
First Year Theory Courses: 6 credits
Students are required to take the following 3-credit seminars:
Methods Requirement: 6 credits
Methodology courses are selected from the following:
For individuals with strong backgrounds in economics, the following three credit methods courses may be added to the above list for selection:
Social Science Requirement: 6 credits
Courses satisfying the Social Science Requirement include: See Ph.D. Handbook for complete details.
Note: Not all courses on the above list are offered annually.
Science, Engineering and Public Policy Requirement: 3 credits
Students complete the science, engineering and public policy requirement by choosing a three-credit graduate course (including tutorial courses with a number such as 666, 868 or 870) in a natural science or engineering related topic to meet the science, engineering and public policy requirement. The course must be taken with a member of the Universitys science or engineering faculty and should be linked to the students research interest. Examples include (but are not limited to):
Concentration or Specialization Requirement: 15 credits
Doctoral students are required to stand for and pass the Qualifying Examination in Theory, Methodology and Policy Analysis at the conclusion of the first year of study. The Examination is prepared by a committee of the ENEP core faculty and is chaired by the ENEP program director. Students receiving a conditional pass or failing grade cannot continue further in the program until they have achieved a passing grade (based either on completion of remedial work or re-examination, as specified by the examination committee). Only one re-examination is permitted.
The Ph.D. in ENEP is awarded upon the successful defense of the dissertation before a committee of four faculty, two of whom including the chair must be selected from the core faculty of the ENEP Program. At least one committee member must be selected from non-ENEP core faculty and may hold an appointment from another institution. It is expected that an external faculty member from another institution with expertise in the regional focus of the dissertation will be selected when the research concerns an international topic. The defense of the dissertation is conducted as a public examination. The committee must determine that the work represents a distinctive contribution to the field and meets standards of scholarship and research expected for the award of a Ph.D. in the field.
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