Duke University Political Science

This is a representative list of courses offered by the department and should not be used for schedule planning. For accurate and up-to-date course listings and information, Duke students should log into ACES.

Fall 2015

Course Title Instructor Section Time Room
POLSCI 105S
Doc Exper: A Video Appr 1 01 W 10:05 AM-12:35 PM Bridges 104

Course Description

A documentary approach to the study of local communities through video production projects assigned by the course instructor. Working closely with these groups, students explore issues or topics of concern to the community. Students complete an edited video as their final project. Not open to students who have taken this course as Film/Video/Digital 105S. Instructor: Hawkins
POLSCI 108
Intro To African Studies 1 01 TuTh 03:05 PM-04:20 PM Friedl Bdg 240

Course Description

A range of disciplinary perspectives on key topics in contemporary African Studies: nationalism and pan-Africanism, imperialism and colonialism, genocide and famine, development and democratization, art and music, age and gender. Instructor: Staff
POLSCI 110
Comp Appr Global Issues 1 01 MWF 01:40 PM-02:40 PM East Duke 204B

Course Description

Introduction to critical transnational studies through several disciplinary approaches. Examines capitalism and neo-liberal globalization and their relationships to culture, politics, economics, and other social forms and outcomes; considers transnationalism "from below"; addresses linear and Western-centric thinking about progress and modernity; focuses a historical lens on political discourses, institutions, and projects to understand them contextually; demonstrates how cultures and identities are dynamically constituted in interaction with historical, material, political, and situational factors; considers how different inequalities and contestations inflect most social formations. Instructor: Namakkal or Mathers
POLSCI 116D
Amer Political System 1 001 MW 12:00 PM-12:50 PM Gross Hall 103

Course Description

Same as Political Science 116 except instruction is provided in two lectures and one small discussion meeting each week. Instructor: Staff
POLSCI 116D
Amer Political System 1 01D Th 03:20 PM-04:10 PM Carr 106

Course Description

Same as Political Science 116 except instruction is provided in two lectures and one small discussion meeting each week. Instructor: Staff
POLSCI 116D
Amer Political System 1 02D Th 04:55 PM-05:45 PM Friedl Bdg 126

Course Description

Same as Political Science 116 except instruction is provided in two lectures and one small discussion meeting each week. Instructor: Staff
POLSCI 116D
Amer Political System 1 03D F 10:20 AM-11:10 AM West Duke 108A

Course Description

Same as Political Science 116 except instruction is provided in two lectures and one small discussion meeting each week. Instructor: Staff
POLSCI 116D
Amer Political System 1 04D F 12:00 PM-12:50 PM Allen 317

Course Description

Same as Political Science 116 except instruction is provided in two lectures and one small discussion meeting each week. Instructor: Staff
POLSCI 145
Intro To Political Economy 1 01 MW 11:45 AM-01:00 PM White 107

Course Description

Introduction to history of political economy. Three components: (1) history of economic thought as outgrowth of moral philosophy; (2) microeconomics and price theory; (3) macroeconomics and monetary policy. Intended as an economics course for non-majors. No Instructor: Munger
POLSCI 160D
Intro To Ir: Sec, Peace & Conf 1 001 MW 01:40 PM-02:30 PM Gross Hall 103

Course Description

Same as Political Science 160 except instruction is provided in two lectures and one small discussion meeting each week. Instructor: Staff
POLSCI 160D
Intro To Ir: Sec, Peace & Conf 1 01D F 10:20 AM-11:10 AM Perkins 060

Course Description

Same as Political Science 160 except instruction is provided in two lectures and one small discussion meeting each week. Instructor: Staff
POLSCI 160D
Intro To Ir: Sec, Peace & Conf 1 02D F 12:00 PM-12:50 PM Bio Sci 063

Course Description

Same as Political Science 160 except instruction is provided in two lectures and one small discussion meeting each week. Instructor: Staff
POLSCI 160D
Intro To Ir: Sec, Peace & Conf 1 03D Th 03:20 PM-04:10 PM Allen 317

Course Description

Same as Political Science 160 except instruction is provided in two lectures and one small discussion meeting each week. Instructor: Staff
POLSCI 160D
Intro To Ir: Sec, Peace & Conf 1 04D Th 04:55 PM-05:45 PM Gross Hall 105

Course Description

Same as Political Science 160 except instruction is provided in two lectures and one small discussion meeting each week. Instructor: Staff
POLSCI 170FS
Liberty And Equality 1 10 MW 01:25 PM-02:40 PM Perkins 060

Course Description

Examines the democratic values of liberty and equality in Greek, Roman, and American political thought. Are democracy and liberty allies or foes? What is the relationship between liberty and equality? Is freedom possible under non-democratic regimes? Is individual liberty protected by equal and inalienable human rights? What is the relationship between individual liberties and aspirations for a good and just society? Why have some democratic societies embraced imperialism or slavery? Readings drawn from Aristophanes, Thucydides, Plato, Aristotle, Polybius, Cicero, Livy, Tacitus, Jefferson, Madison, Hamilton, Lincoln, London, Vonnegut, Hauerwas, among others. Open only to students in the Focus Program. Department consent required. Instructor
POLSCI 172FS
Racial Conflict In The Us 1 01 TuTh 01:25 PM-02:40 PM Social Sciences 109

Course Description

Course considers the different conceptions and definitions of racial attitudes and racial prejudice in the United States. Compares across the disciplines of social psychology, sociology, and political science, acknowledging debates about both the sources and consequences of these attitudes. Focuses on how in the present day, different theories lead to different understanding of racial conflict and its political consequences. Discusses how racial attitudes, prejudice, and conflict may be mitigated in political world. Open only to students in the Focus Program. Instructor consent required. Instructor: Jardina
POLSCI 175FS
Freedom And Responsibility 1 01 MW 10:05 AM-11:20 AM Gross Hall 111

Course Description

Conflicting visions of freedom and responsibility that characterize the modern world; the possibility of leading ethical lives in the face of conflicting demands that a complex vision of the good engenders. Readings include Luther, Hobbes, Locke, Rosseau, Marx, Kant, and Jack London. Course aims to be an intense introduction to Western philosophical ideas of freedom and responsibility. Instructor: Gillespie
POLSCI 176FS
Human Rights & World Politics 1 01 MW 10:05 AM-11:20 AM West Duke 101

Course Description

Examines the role of human rights and global justice in world politics. We will consider questions such as whether human rights are universal, what role human rights and global justice should be play in U.S. foreign policy, which strategies are most effective in promoting human rights and global justice, and which risk inciting backlash. The course will cover topics including civil and political rights; economic, social and cultural rights; genocide, torture, humanitarian intervention, and the international criminal court. Instructor: Katzenstein
POLSCI 180FS
Nature Of Freedom 1 01 TuTh 03:05 PM-04:20 PM Social Sciences 105

Course Description

An examination, drawing on great works of political and economic thought, of ideal and real regimes to evaluate two opposed positions: that hierarchy and some form of imposed coercive organization are essential to liberty and human self-realization, and that the most important kinds of order and action in human societies are spontaneous and voluntary. Close scrutiny and interpretation of texts on religion and historical arguments. Readings include Aristotle, Plato, Hobbes, Locke, Rousseau, and other classic texts. Open only to students in the Focus Program. Instructor: Gillespie
POLSCI 185FS
The Politics Of Language 1 01 TuTh 01:25 PM-02:40 PM Languages 207

Course Description

Examines the political role of language in societies as diverse as China, India, the former Soviet Union, the UK and the US. Looks at how state and non-state actors influence citizens' language practices, and their beliefs about language. Drawing on political theory, sociology and sociolinguistics, we look at how language policies reflect and produce sociopolitical realities. Topics covered include migration, citizenship, nationalism and decolonization. Open to students in the Focus Program only. Instructor: Price
POLSCI 188FS
Amer Perspec On Citizenship 1 01 MW 01:25 PM-02:40 PM Gross Hall 104

Course Description

An overview of American perspectives on citizenship. Explores ongoing controversies about the influence of liberalism and republicanism on American conceptions of citizenship, whether American individualism threatens civic duty, whether civil disobedience is justified, whether there are certain values and experiences that all American citizens should share, and whether national identities are relevant in an increasingly global world. Open only to students in the FOCUS Program. Director of Undergraduate Studies consent required. Instructor: Hanagan
POLSCI 222
Arab Youths Revolution 1 01 TuTh 01:25 PM-02:40 PM Gray 228

Course Description

Examines mass protest movements that topple autocratic leaders in the Arab World. Studies causes, dynamics, and pattern of authoritarian breakdown and transition in Tunisia, Egypt, Libya, Yemen and Syria. Questions include: What is driving sudden protest movements? Why now? How important is role of youths and new technologies of communication? What does religion have to do with these movements? Why have Arab republics been more vulnerable? Are Arab monarchies (Jordan, Morocco, and Saudi Arabia) really immune? Instructor: Maghraoui
POLSCI 230
Networks In Global World 1 01 TuTh 03:05 PM-04:20 PM Gross Hall 111

Course Description

Network perspective on understanding politics; focus on aspects of security, peace, and conflict as seen from a global network perspective; focus on major concepts of network analysis: nodes, links, cliques, centrality, as well as the dynamics of the spread of political phenomena through networks. Students will learn to conduct studies of politics that use network concepts and data. Instructor: Staff
POLSCI 232
Introduction To Terrorism 1 01 MW 10:05 AM-11:20 AM Allen 326

Course Description

Nature of terrorist organizations and government responses to them. Includes analysis of different aspects of terrorism: historical, social, cultural, economic, political, religious context; determinants of terrorism at state and individual level; organizational structure of terrorist groups' weapons and tactics; mobilization and recruitment within terror networks; terrorist finance; methods of counterterrorism. Details different methods of study of terrorism. Instructor: Siegel
POLSCI 235S
Comparative Urban Politics 1 01 M 08:45 AM-11:15 AM Gross Hall 104

Course Description

Duke Immerse Seminar. A comparative examination and analysis of urban governance in South Africa and the U.S. Examines potential consequences of persistent racial and class disparities for housing and neighborhoods, public health, education, community infrastructure, and general economic and social development. Specific attention to how the physical layout, government structures, politics, culture, and the civil society of cities and urban areas may both promote and hinder human development and social justice. Instructor consent required. Instructor: Haynie and Lawrence
POLSCI 236S
Research In Urban Politics 1 01 Tu 08:45 AM-11:15 AM Gross Hall 104

Course Description

Duke Immerse Seminar. Advanced research and writing seminar. Participants produce a 30-40 page research paper based on field work and archival research experiences in Durham and an approved South African city. Includes tutorials in research design and comparative research methods. There is a required field work component of the course which entails a two-week trip to South Africa. Students will collect data, do interviews, visit municipals offices, and or spend time at NGOs in Pietermaritzburg. Instructor consent required. Instructor: Haynie and Lawrence
POLSCI 239S
Political Communication 1 01 Tu 03:05 PM-05:35 PM Gross Hall 105

Course Description

Examination of interaction between citizens, media and political actors in today's fragmented information environment. Topics include evolution of political communication and media, emergence of new communication technologies, changes in campaign communication strategy, nature of news, theories of attitude formation and change, and role of political communications in campaigns and elections. Focus on implications of changing information environment for political communication strategies and for citizen knowledge and engagement in democratic process. Instructor: Hillygus
POLSCI 240
Political Psychology 1 01 TuTh 10:05 AM-11:20 AM Gray 220

Course Description

How individuals interact with their political environment and with other individuals and groups. Theories and findings from both disciplines to gain deeper insights into political processes and decisions. Likely topics include individuals' political attitudes, decisions and judgments. Other likely topics include theories of how people cooperate with each other and how groups come into conflict with each other, psychological approaches to analyzing political leaders and/or the way members of different cultures process political information. Instructor: Staff
POLSCI 242
Campaigns And Elections 1 01 WF 11:45 AM-01:00 PM Soc/Psych 127

Course Description

The campaign process, voting and elections in the United States, with emphasis on the varying role of media in campaigns. The nomination and election process; focus on the critical evaluation of various empirical models of voting behavior in presidential and congressional elections and the impact of election outcomes on the content and direction of public policy in various historical eras in American politics. Instructor: Staff
POLSCI 246
Amer Constitutional Develop Ii 1 01 TuTh 10:05 AM-11:20 AM Bio Sci 111

Course Description

Historical, political, and doctrinal introduction to the primary themes of constitutional protection of individual rights in the United States: judicial review, state action, incorporation, fundamental rights (e.g., marriage, contraception, abortion, and speech), and equal citizenship (i.e., discrimination on the basis of race, sex, and sexual orientation). Special emphasis on: (1) the shaping and reshaping of constitutional rights through cultural and political conflict; (2) basic methods of constitutional interpretation and (3) relationships among constitutional text, judicial doctrine, and robust practices of constitutional interpretation outside the courts. Instructor: Staff
POLSCI 249
Denial, Faith, Reason 1 01 W 04:40 PM-07:10 PM West Duke 101

Course Description

Provides historical overview and working understanding of concept of sustainability. Explores how sustainability relates to most aspects of our lives. Examines core ethical concepts, developing models to get on path of sustainable living. Instructor: Philipsen
POLSCI 255
Antitrust Law, Politics & Econ 1 01 Th 01:25 PM-03:55 PM Languages 312

Course Description

Introduction to the history and key issues in U.S. antitrust from the beginning of federal antitrust legislation in 1890 through today, with special emphasis on how politics and economics of antitrust have been intertwined with the position of the United States in the world economy. Focuses on antitrust law - which authorizes interventions against cartels, monopolies, and anti-competitive conduct, with the goal of constraining the accumulation and abuse of economic power - as one of the key instruments governments have to shape the structure and distribution of benefits of a market economy. Field trip to Washington, DC to meet with U.S. antitrust enforcement agencies. Instructor: Buthe
POLSCI 265D
Intro Amer Pol Thought 1 001 TuTh 03:20 PM-04:10 PM East Duke 204B

Course Description

Basic elements of the American political tradition examined through a critical analysis of the ethical and political issues and controversies that developed from its historical English roots to the present day. Instructor: Grant or Spragens
POLSCI 265D
Intro Amer Pol Thought 1 01D F 10:20 AM-11:10 AM Social Sciences 119

Course Description

Basic elements of the American political tradition examined through a critical analysis of the ethical and political issues and controversies that developed from its historical English roots to the present day. Instructor: Grant or Spragens
POLSCI 265D
Intro Amer Pol Thought 1 02D F 12:00 PM-12:50 PM West Duke 108A

Course Description

Basic elements of the American political tradition examined through a critical analysis of the ethical and political issues and controversies that developed from its historical English roots to the present day. Instructor: Grant or Spragens
POLSCI 275
Left, Right, And Center 1 01 WF 10:05 AM-11:20 AM Bio Sci 113

Course Description

Analysis of liberalism, conservatism, socialism, and their diverse conceptions of justice, freedom, community, and equality. Exploration of how these political philosophies interpret various social, religious, and political issues. The origins of these ideologies in early modern European thought. Instructor: Staff
POLSCI 308
Islam And The State 1 01 W 08:45 AM-11:15 AM Gray 228

Course Description

Lecture version of Economics 326S. Introduction to political history of Middle East from advent of Islam 14 centuries ago to modern era. Four objectives: (1) familiarize students with institutions responsible for characteristics of political development in region; (2) examine particular transformations/selected cases of inertia to derive lessons about mechanisms that govern political development, including democratization; (3) investigate how religion shaped region's political trajectory; (4) identify social forces, especially economic forces, driving contemporary rediscovery/reinterpretation of Islam's political organization and requirements, by both Islamists and secular political actors. Instructor: Kuran
POLSCI 310
Pol Analy Pub Pol Making 1 001 TuTh 10:05 AM-11:20 AM Sanford 05

Course Description

Analysis of the political and organizational processes which influence the formulation and implementation of public policy. Alternative models. Instructor: Goss, Jentleson, or Krishna
POLSCI 310
Pol Analy Pub Pol Making 1 01D F 03:20 PM-04:10 PM Rubenstein 149

Course Description

Analysis of the political and organizational processes which influence the formulation and implementation of public policy. Alternative models. Instructor: Goss, Jentleson, or Krishna
POLSCI 310
Pol Analy Pub Pol Making 1 02D F 01:40 PM-02:30 PM Rubenstein 149

Course Description

Analysis of the political and organizational processes which influence the formulation and implementation of public policy. Alternative models. Instructor: Goss, Jentleson, or Krishna
POLSCI 310
Pol Analy Pub Pol Making 1 03D F 01:40 PM-02:30 PM Rubenstein 151

Course Description

Analysis of the political and organizational processes which influence the formulation and implementation of public policy. Alternative models. Instructor: Goss, Jentleson, or Krishna
POLSCI 313
Global Protest 1 01 MW 03:05 PM-04:20 PM Friedl Bdg 107

Course Description

Study of primary models and theories of social movements developed in fields of Sociology and Political Science. Readings provide vocabulary and conceptual framework for understanding how people organize, how social movements use media, role of leadership, meaning of success, and several other basic issues. Focus on social movements of last few decades. Students will conduct group projects on a selected contemporary social movement. Contemporary social movements considered include Occupy, 15M movement in Spain, Gezi Park encampment in Turkey, urban protests in Brazil, and Arab Spring uprisings. Instructor: Hardt
POLSCI 319S
Us Comparative State Politics 1 01 W 08:45 AM-11:15 AM Gross Hall 104

Course Description

Intensive comparative examination of government, political cultures, and politics in the American States, including institutions (governors, legislatures, courts), history of federalism, policies, practices, and diverse cultural factors such as class, race, ethnicity, gender, religion, urban-rural-suburban residencies that affect state politics. Duke Immerse students only. Instructor consent required. Instructor; Haynie
POLSCI 329S
Politics In Violence: Genocide 1 01 MW 11:45 AM-01:00 PM Gross Hall 105

Course Description

Exploration of the role of violence in politics. What is the role of violence in the formation and consolidation of states? What is the relationship between violence and political regimes? In-depth analysis of the varieties of political violence in contemporary world: terrorism, coups, riots, wars, protest violence, revolutions. Combination of theoretical analysis and empirical exploration of cases. Exploration of non-violent forms of resistance and protest. Reading responses and final research paper required. Instructor: Balcells
POLSCI 330
Quant Pol Inquiry And Eval 1 01 TuTh 03:05 PM-04:20 PM Allen 304I

Course Description

Theory and practice of causal inference in political science research and policy impact evaluation. Students master how to test hypotheses and evaluate the substantive impacts of policy treatments using regression, experimental and survey techniques. Also develop skills in software applications such as Stata and R. Assigned texts assist learning of both the quantitative methods and how they are applied in practice and assignments emphasize practical applications. Instructor: Staff
POLSCI 331
Prisoner's Dilemma/distr Justi 1 02 MW 04:40 PM-05:55 PM Gray 228

Course Description

Economic, political, and philosophical perspectives on distribution justice and the problems in each discipline raised by variations on the prisoner's dilemma. Classic texts include Hobbes and Hume, Smith and Mill, Rawls and Nozick. Gateway course to the Politics, Philosophy, and Economics certificate program. Suggested Instructor: Staff
POLSCI 331
Prisoner's Dilemma/distr Justi 1 03 MW 03:05 PM-04:20 PM Gray 228

Course Description

Economic, political, and philosophical perspectives on distribution justice and the problems in each discipline raised by variations on the prisoner's dilemma. Classic texts include Hobbes and Hume, Smith and Mill, Rawls and Nozick. Gateway course to the Politics, Philosophy, and Economics certificate program. Suggested Instructor: Staff
POLSCI 331
Prisoner's Dilemma/distr Justi 1 04 TuTh 03:05 PM-04:20 PM Gray 228

Course Description

Economic, political, and philosophical perspectives on distribution justice and the problems in each discipline raised by variations on the prisoner's dilemma. Classic texts include Hobbes and Hume, Smith and Mill, Rawls and Nozick. Gateway course to the Politics, Philosophy, and Economics certificate program. Suggested Instructor: Staff
POLSCI 331
Prisoner's Dilemma/distr Justi 1 05 MW 03:05 PM-04:20 PM Gross Hall 105

Course Description

Economic, political, and philosophical perspectives on distribution justice and the problems in each discipline raised by variations on the prisoner's dilemma. Classic texts include Hobbes and Hume, Smith and Mill, Rawls and Nozick. Gateway course to the Politics, Philosophy, and Economics certificate program. Suggested Instructor: Staff
POLSCI 333S
Democracy And Social Choice 1 01 TuTh 04:40 PM-05:55 PM Allen 306

Course Description

Course introduces students to the study of social choice and democratic theory. Social choice theory studies the properties of political institutions by which individual preferences are aggregated into collective choices. It provides a useful and powerful analytical framework to understand the choice and consequence of various political institutions in various democratic political systems. Topics include politics of suffrage, secret vs. open ballot, electoral systems, representative districting, term limits, presidential vs. parliamentary systems, party formation, coalitional government, etc. Instructor: Niou
POLSCI 335S
Econ, Pol, Soc Institutions 1 01 Tu 03:05 PM-05:35 PM Social Sciences 109

Course Description

Surveys theories of institutions based on economic, political and social perspectives with three parts: (1) an examination of what institutions are, how they originate, how they change, and why they often don't change; (2) consideration of the effects of different institutional arrangements on development, growth, and stability in nations; (3) normative theories of evaluation and comparison - are some institutions better than others, and how could we tell? Covers selections from Aristotle, Buchanan, Dewey, Durkheim, Marx, North, Ostrom, Weber, as well as other thinkers. Instructor: Munger
POLSCI 342
Strategy And Politics 1 01 TuTh 01:25 PM-02:40 PM Perkins 071

Course Description

Introduction to the application of rational choice analysis (or economic models) to the study of political phenomena. Topics include social choice theory, legislative voting, problems of cooperation and collective action, and public choice theory. Familiarity with algebra and geometric reasoning required. Instructor: Vanberg
POLSCI 343S
The U.s. Border 1 01 TuTh 10:05 AM-11:20 AM Sanford 102

Course Description

Examines the challenges and opportunities of the U.S. border from a geopolitical perspective. Detailed review of how the current U.S. boundaries were set, and how this shapes current attitudes and conflicts. Assessment of various means of border control, including visa issues, border walls and port of entry screening. Cultural and historical comparison of two borderlands, Seattle-Vancouver and San Diego-Tijuana, and the EU experience. Overall course theme: Can the border effectively and ethically screen noxious elements without blocking legitimate and necessary travel and trade. Specific skills taught: policy memo writing and oral briefing strategies. Instructor: Kelly
POLSCI 349
Pol Econ Of Latin America 1 01 TuTh 03:05 PM-04:20 PM Perkins 079

Course Description

Study of interaction between politics and economies in Latin America with central emphasis on political correlates of alternative strategies of economic development, the impact of global economic forces on domestic policy choice, and interrelationships among political institutions, electoral choice, public policy, and economic performance. Topics include financial meltdowns, market-oriented reform, democratic transitions, ethnic mobilization, and rise of leftist-populism in the region. Readings will combine discussion of specific countries with broader theoretical literature addressing major debates in study of political economy of development. Instructor: Remmer
POLSCI 363
Intl Hum Rights World Pol (d) 1 01 MW 03:05 PM-04:20 PM Old Chem 003

Course Description

Investigate the question of how and to what extent the rise of international human rights norms and discourse have affected the theory and practice of state sovereignty. Examine if and how international human rights norms, such as political, social and economic rights entailed in the international bill of rights and the prohibitions on genocide and torture pose limits on governments' freedom of action and decision-making, domestically and in their interactions with others. Analyze the effect that international human rights procedures, such as international criminal courts, regional human rights bodies and UN have on the nature and actions of sovereign states. Instructor: Staff
POLSCI 371
Marxism And Society 1 01 MW 10:05 AM-11:20 AM Friedl Bdg 107

Course Description

Introduction to Marx's core concepts, such as alienation, commodity, and revolution. Includes examination of Marx's own major historical & political analyses, his economic texts, and his philosophical writings. Students also gain familiarity with the role of Marxist thought in different fields and disciplines, including feminist theory, anthropology, history, political science, and literary studies. Instructor: Hardt
POLSCI 378
Marx, Nietzsche, Freud 1 01 TuTh 03:05 PM-04:20 PM Friedl Bdg 107

Course Description

A critical examination and assessment of the thought of Marx, Nietzsche, and Freud: revolutionary theory and practice; nihilism and the challenge of overcoming it; the hidden foundations of the self and of culture. Instructor: Morton or Staff
POLSCI 383
Gender And Political Theory 1 05 MW 10:05 AM-11:20 AM White 201

Course Description

Feminist analyses of and engagements with some of the canonical texts and traditional concepts of Western political theory. Feminist contributions to, challenges to, and revisions of the terms of key conceptual and political debates in political theory. Instructor: Weeks
POLSCI 390S-2
Spec Top In Pol Institutions 1 01 Th 08:45 AM-11:15 AM Gross Hall 104

Course Description

Special Topics in Political Institutions. Same as Political Science 390-2 except in seminar format. Instructor: Staff
POLSCI 449
Ppe Capstone 1 01 Tu 03:05 PM-05:35 PM TBA

Course Description

Capstone course open only to students in the Politics, Philosophy, and Economics program. Integrates and synthesizes the analytical framework and factual studies provided in other PPE courses. Consent of instructor required. Instructor: Staff
POLSCI 449
Ppe Capstone 1 02 W 03:05 PM-05:35 PM TBA

Course Description

Capstone course open only to students in the Politics, Philosophy, and Economics program. Integrates and synthesizes the analytical framework and factual studies provided in other PPE courses. Consent of instructor required. Instructor: Staff
POLSCI 497S-3
Senior Seminar In Spc 1 01 W 03:05 PM-05:35 PM Gross Hall 111

Course Description

Special topics in security, peace and conflict; open also, if places are available, to qualified juniors who have earned a 3.0 average and obtain the consent of the instructor. Instructor: Staff
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