Diploma Programme curriculum
Individuals and societies
Students are required to choose one subject from each of the six academic areas, including one from Individuals and societies. They can choose a second subject from each academic area except the arts.
- business management (first teaching September 2014)
- information technology in a global society
- social and cultural anthropology
- world religions (SL only)
All of these subjects may be studied at higher level or standard level except world religions, which is SL only.
Global politics is an exciting new addition to group 3, offering students an opportunity to explore fundamental political concepts such as power, liberty and equality, in a range of contexts and at a variety of levels. Global politics will be offered as a pilot course from 2012 and it is intended that this course will be available as open pilot offer from September 2015. Please note that at this stage only schools authorised to take part in the pilot may offer the course.
Studying any one of these subjects provides for the development of a critical appreciation of:
- human experience and behaviour
- the varieties of physical, economic and social environments that people inhabit
- the history of social and cultural institutions.
In addition, each subject is designed to foster in students the capacity to identify, to analyse critically and to evaluate theories, concepts and arguments relating to the nature and activities of individuals and societies.
The following courses are available online:
- Business Management SL
- Business Management HL
- Economics HL
- Economics SL
- Information Technology in a Global Society SL
- Information Technology in a Global Society HL
- Philosophy SL
- Psychology SL
- Psychology HL
For more information, please click the subjects above and visit Pamoja Education's website.
How to enrol
Go to http://www.pamojaeducation.com/admissions to find out more about the enrolment process.
Find out more
Order IB publications relating to group 3.
"IB history students have jumped at the opportunity to do internal assessment pieces about colonialism, the civil rights movement, and the African-American experience. That their own history and interests are validated in an academic programme has been essential to their success."
Adam Man, Diploma Programme coordinator, Baltimore City College, Maryland