And my two classes are "The United States and East Asia" and "International Migration and Human Rights", so two political classes.
Below I just copy the description of the classes.
The United States and East Asia
The United States and East Asia have had profound influences in shaping each others's history over the past two centuries. From destabilizing the Tokugawa Shogunate and Christianizing Chosen Korea in the 19th century to contemplating a competitive Chinese superpower in the 21st century, this course will explore the cultural, political, economic, and strategic relations between the United States and China, Japan, and Korea as well as the Philippines and Vietnam.
International Migration and Human Rights
Every year between 2,5 and 4 million people cross international borders without authorization. Escaping war and civil conflict, political instability, ethnic violence, environmental disaster, and poverty, they search for a new home, and a chance to work with a livable pay. They are caught between borders in a borderless world. International Migration and Human Rights is a course about their lives, the causes of their displacements, and their treatment by others. International Migration and Human Rights shifts the focus of the study of the national interest of receiving and sending states to the human rights of the migrants. It helps the students to go beyond the popular nationalist narrative advocated by the media and politicians, to conduct a critical analysis of leading migration issues of our time. Evaluating the effects of globalization on migration, the increase in the number of people in need of protection, and the border policies of the United States and other affluent nations, the course calls for a reevaluation and reform of
the existing international refugee and migration regimes.