History 130B, 001|Fall 2010|UC Berkeley
by Daniel Sargent
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HISTORY 130B LEC 001 Fa10
||CleanLecture 25: Is American Superpower in Decline||"Lecture 25: Is American Superpower in Decline"||12/2/2010||Free||View In iTunes|
||CleanLecture 24: 9-11 and After: The Neoconservative Interruption?||"Lecture 24: 9-11 and After: The Neoconservative Interruption?"||11/30/2010||Free||View In iTunes|
||CleanLecture 23: The Trials of Human Rights in the Post-Cold War World||"Lecture 23: The Trials of Human Rights in the Post-Cold War World"||11/18/2010||Free||View In iTunes|
||CleanLecture 22: Globalization and Global Governance||"Lecture 22: Globalization and Global Governance"||11/16/2010||Free||View In iTunes|
||CleanLecture 21: Building a Post-Cold War World||"Lecture 21: Building a Post-Cold War World"||11/9/2010||Free||View In iTunes|
||CleanLecture 20: Explaining the Cold Wars End||"Lecture 20: Explaining the Cold Wars End"||11/5/2010||Free||View In iTunes|
||CleanLecture 19: Ronald Reagan: A Transformative Presidency?||"Lecture 19: Ronald Reagan: A Transformative Presidency?"||11/2/2010||Free||View In iTunes|
||CleanLecture 18: Carter, Good Intentions, and the End of Detente||"Lecture 18: Carter, Good Intentions, and the End of Detente"||10/28/2010||Free||View In iTunes|
||CleanLecture 17: Malaise: The Travails of the West in the Late 1970s||"Lecture 17: Malaise: The Travails of the West in the Late 1970s"||10/26/2010||Free||View In iTunes|
||CleanLecture 16: The Oil Shocks and the Rise of the Middle East||"Lecture 16: The Oil Shocks and the Rise of the Middle East"||10/21/2010||Free||View In iTunes|
||CleanLecture 15: Interdependence and Crisis: Rethinking the 1970s||"Lecture 15: Interdependence and Crisis: Rethinking the 1970s"||10/19/2010||Free||View In iTunes|
||CleanLecture 14: Nixons Search for Stability and Coexistence||"Lecture 14: Nixons Search for Stability and Coexistence"||10/15/2010||Free||View In iTunes|
||CleanLecture 13: A Consensus Unraveling - The Tumultuous Sixties||"Lecture 13: A Consensus Unraveling - The Tumultuous Sixties"||10/7/2010||Free||View In iTunes|
||CleanLecture 11: The Cuban Missile Crisis of 1962||"Lecture 11: The Cuban Missile Crisis of 1962"||9/30/2010||Free||View In iTunes|
||CleanLecture 10: Small Wars: The Cold War in the Global South||"Lecture 10: Small Wars: The Cold War in the Global South"||9/28/2010||Free||View In iTunes|
||CleanLecture 9: The Cold War in the Kitchen||"Lecture 9: The Cold War in the Kitchen"||9/23/2010||Free||View In iTunes|
||CleanLecture 8: Nuclear Weapons and the Cold War||"Lecture 8: Nuclear Weapons and the Cold War"||9/21/2010||Free||View In iTunes|
||CleanLecture 7: Forging a Strategy of Containment||"Lecture 7: Forging a Strategy of Containment"||9/16/2010||Free||View In iTunes|
||CleanLecture 6: From China to Korea: The Cold War Intensifies||"Lecture 6: From China to Korea: The Cold War Intensifies"||9/14/2010||Free||View In iTunes|
||CleanLecture 5: Dividing the World, Building the West||"Lecture 5: Dividing the World, Building the West"||9/9/2010||Free||View In iTunes|
||CleanLecture 4: From One World to Two: The Cold War Begins||"Lecture 4: From One World to Two: The Cold War Begins"||9/7/2010||Free||View In iTunes|
||CleanLecture 2: From Nova Scotia to San Francisco: The New Order||"Lecture 2: From Nova Scotia to San Francisco: The New Order"||8/31/2010||Free||View In iTunes|
||CleanHold for Audio Fix - Lecture 1: Introduction: A Superpowers Dilemma||"Hold for Audio Fix - Lecture 1: Introduction: A Superpowers Dilemma"||8/30/2010||Free||View In iTunes|
Daniel Sargent is an outstanding lecturer, highly engaging, and extremely well informed. A pleasure to listen to.
This was a fantastic course on the intricacies and challenges of US foreign policy and the establishment of globalized relationships. Well worth listening to!
Great content but DICEY AUDIO
Good and engaging lecture series. Lecturer scaffolds historical events lecture-by-lecture fairly well. Lecturer himself is obviously knowledgable but sometimes tries to pack too much into a lecture, resulting in omitted/rushed items. Questions from students CANNOT BE HEARD (but only 1-2 per lecture on average, consisting of a couple minutes max of lecture time). Lectures run a little long (around 70-80 minutes).
The audio started off perfect in early lectures but quickly turns very degraded (low volume, constant scratchy sounds) by 1/3 through the series and does not get better. While walking and listening often had to turn iPhone earbuds to max and hope no trucks drove in order to hear it. If sensitive to audio quality, STAY AWAY.
If interested in a complementary iTunes U course on international policy from a more global standpoint, I highly recommend James Sheehan's History of the International System.