Sociology

Sociology is the study of social life that focuses on cooperation between institutions and human groups exploring their impacts on each other. Sociology investigates relations in family units in most of the primitive cultures as well as those of large bureaucratic institutes in main industrialized countries. The specialties within social science are the following: family relations, criminology, social change, race relations, social status, demography, gerontology, social welfare, and cultural traditions. The majority of sociologists find jobs in various spheres, such as correctional institutes, rehabilitation centers, social service agencies, hospitals, educational institutions, governmental agencies, and nonprofit organizations. They also work in business, industry, management, market research, sales, public relations, customer service, human resources, and advertising. While the majority of sociology graduates get an advanced degree and engage in related employment, other specialists prefer another course. Many careers do not require a particular major but rather a wide range of proper skills, accomplishments, and education. Regardless a career choice, as a human being and citizen, an individual should increase his/her own marketability through good grades, responsible work experience, internships and involvement in college activity.

A degree in social science is a perfect and successful springboard for entering the world of industry, various organizations, and business. The perspective of being a sociologist is a key point for serving in modern multinational and multiethnic business spheres. An undergraduate major of sociology provides valuable and essential discernment into social aspects. They are the following: education, age, race, gender, ethnicity, gender, and social class. Such aspects affect work and show a course for the organizations to operate. An advanced degree of specialization in the sociology of work, labor, occupations, and institutions can lead to teaching, research and applied fields. Most of the applied spheres are shown in sociological conceptions and theories. Sociological research enables people to discover and improve new knowledge and impacts the way individuals think about their organizational and work life. Sociology is a valuable and important background to build a successful career in modern organizational environment. he undergraduate degree assures a strong and efficient background of liberal arts for accession certain positions throughout social service, government and business worlds. Employers and managers search for people with necessary skills that an undergraduate sociological education guarantees. Since the subject's content is instructive and interesting, sociology proposes important and valuable preparation to build a career in politics, journalism, public relations, business, or public administration. Such fields require investigative skills while operating with various groups. The majority of students choose sociology as a professional activity since they consider it a broad basis of liberal arts for professions such as counseling, law, education, social work, and medicine. Social science gives a rich fund of information that directly relates to each field (Crossman, 2013).Courses of social conflict, political and economic sociology, and cultural diversity, ethnic and racial relations can lead to top positions in international business. Regardless of career course, significant preparation of individuals as a major of liberal arts is a very important aspect. There are many reasons for the young generation to major in social science. The basic reasons are intellectual and practical. Intellectual aspect supposes intriguing and instructive content of course and development of skills. Practical reason is diversification of potential professional options in career. Sociology as a major should address both the idealist and careerist.

From the intellectual side, social science is about the global comprehension. Sociologists try to acknowledge both limited and broad social phenomena, challenges and issues. Acting in such a way, sociologists integrate findings and researches of other social science disciplines. Sociology consolidates findings of history, psychology, economics, and political science. While ordinary people view the whole world just through one lens as ordinary people do, sociologists observe the world through lenses that include a variety of perspectives. Moreover, in sociology an individual can study different substantive themes that other social sciences explore. Therefore, the fields of ethnic, cultural and gender studies are based on important sociological traditions and findings. In sociology, an individual can learn how business works through the investigation of institutions, organizations, economic processes, and human relations. It is important to learn how law and politics operate through the sociological study of law, politics, revolutions, and social movements. An individual can also learn how science and medicine create truth and change the global sociology of science, knowledge, and technology. In sociology, it is important to learn how modern society creates opportunity and perpetuates vivid inequalities like gender, poverty, ethnicity, education, and race relations.

Social science brings a global perspective and rich acknowledgement of how the social world operates. Courses propose a wide range of material, and teach analytical skills and flexibility of mind to allow individuals observe the world in a new way. By itself, it is a broad major for intellectual curiosity, and it works great as a double major with other degree programs. Sociologists can become high-school teachers or faculty of university and colleges, advising students, conducting research, and publishing their works. Today, almost three thousand colleges offer courses of sociology. Sociologists are supposed to enter the corporate, non-profit, and governmental stages as consultants, program managers, policy analysts, human resource managers, and directors of research (Crossman, 2013).

Social science provides analytical skills and necessary knowledge in order to obtain a professional degree in law, counseling, business, medicine, education, and social work. Sociology proposes background that involves investigative skills while working with different people in the fields like public administration, journalism, marketing, politics, and human resources. Social science provides a strong preparation of liberal arts required for a certain position in business, government, social service, and the criminal justice system. It is the first and a key step for future career in sociology in order to become a successful professor or researcher ("Why Major in Sociology", 2013).

Nowadays, sociologists initiate hundreds of career ways. Although investigation in conducting and teaching remains the dominant and considerable activity among thousands of professional sociologists, other forms of employment are increasing both in significance and number. In some labor sectors, sociologists closely operate with psychologists, social workers, economists, political scientists, and anthropologists representing significant appreciation of sociology's promotion to interdisciplinary actions and analysis.

References

  1. Crossman, A. (2013). What can I do with a Degree in Sociology? About.com Sociology. Retrieved from //sociology.about.com/od/Careers/a/Sociology-Degree.htm.
  2. Why Major in Sociology? (2013). Department of Sociology UC San Diego. Retrieved from //sociology.ucsd.edu/undergraduates/why.shtml.

 

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