Courses

AS.190.635 - Theories of Constitutional Governance

This class is focused on the nature of constitutions and the way that they should and do work within a political system, with particular emphasis on the U.S. context. We will examine both normative and empirical arguments about the relationship between politics and constitutional law. More specifically, we will think about how societies and individual actors should make meaning out of constitutional texts, how they do seem to make meaning out of those texts, and the conditions that give rise to constitutional drafting and change. Graduate students only.

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Zackin, Emily
Term: Fall 2018
Meetings: T 3:00PM - 5:00PM
Status: Canceled
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.610 - Process Philosophies and Political Manifestos

What do the process philosophies of Bergson, Whitehead and Daoism have to say to political manifestos advanced by writers such as Marx and Engels, Naomi Klein, Hardt and Negri, Dziga Vertov, Haitian and French revolutionaries, Folco Portinari. How, in turn, can the latter illuminate, deform, or inform them? The readings in this seminar bounce back and forth between the cosmic politics of process philosophy and a variety of short manifestos designed to speak to the vicissitudes of today.

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Bennett, Jane, Connolly, William E
Term: Fall 2018
Meetings: W 2:00PM - 4:00PM
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.643 - Practice and Process in International Relations Theory

This course covers a series of special topics in IR theory with an emphasis on how an appreciation of practices and process provides a fresh perspective on old questions and raises new ones. The course will focus on the pertinent sociological literature and how this has been applied in IR.

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Schmidt, Sebastian
Term: Fall 2018
Meetings: M 1:00PM - 3:00PM
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.667 - Reconstructing International Relations Theory

In this class, we will study IR theory in a reconstructive mode. We will return to foundational texts in light of more recent theoretical developments both in IR and social thought more broadly. Our goal will be to critically assess the basic epistemological, ontological, and historical assumptions of IR theory while charting paths for its possible futures.

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Allan, Bentley
Term: Fall 2018
Meetings: T 10:00AM - 12:00PM
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.621 - Poesis and Politics

This graduate seminar will investigate how an aesthetic approach to political concepts and practices – in particular the concept of the polity and the practice of judgment – responds to, troubles, and complicates political thought. In the company of Plato, Kant, Heidegger, Arendt, and Auden, we will explore two related sets of questions. First, what are the advantages and disadvantages of figuring the polity as a work of art or as an artistic creation? Second, how might poetry play a role in politics? Students will be required to submit weekly response papers and write a final 20-30 page paper on a topic related to the course, drawing on the work of at least two of the thinker-poets discussed.

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Culbert, Jennifer
Term: Fall 2018
Meetings: Th 2:00PM - 4:00PM
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.659 - Postcolonial Political Economy

There is currently an intermittent and under-examined relationship between postcolonial studies and critical political economy. The aim of this module is to help you to account for this relationship on your own terms. We will examine the entanglements of capitalism and colonialism by building unconventional conversations between classical political economists (as well as their 19th century successors) and thinkers and traditions invested in confronting colonialism and its legacies. We will focus primarily on regions affected by (Anglo) settler colonialism – especially the Americas and the Pacific.

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Shilliam, Robert
Term: Fall 2018
Meetings: M 3:00PM - 5:00PM
Status: Waitlist Only
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.602 - Introduction to Quantitative Political Science

An introduction to measurement and data analysis in contemporary American political science. Measurement topics will include the formation of indices and cumulative scales. Analytic topics will topics include sampling variations, statistical association and causation, as manifested in contingency tables and correlation and regression. Emphasis will be on fundamental concepts and assumptions, and on comprehension and evaluation of the scholarly literature. Advanced undergraduates by permission only.

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Katz, Richard Stephen
Term: Fall 2018
Meetings: W 10:00AM - 12:00PM
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.652 - The Politics of Money, Debt and Credit

This course will survey recent scholarship on the politics of monetary and financial flows in the economy. We will reflect on the significance and causes of changes in underlying political economy and institutions since the mid-20th century. We will pay special attention to the rise of a new political economy often characterized as neoliberal, and we will discuss how scholars within and beyond political science make sense of these changes.

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Jabko, Nicolas
Term: Fall 2018
Meetings: T 1:00PM - 3:00PM
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.633 - Black Political Thought

This course will introduce you to a survey of Black political thought. Our examination will cover the time period between the latter years of the Transatlantic Slave Trade and the present. In the first two thirds of the course we will deal with primary texts (including but not limited to Incidents in the Life of a Slave Girl, The Souls of Black Folk, and The Wretched of the Earth), and in the last third we will deal with modern day attempts to wrestle with the ideas in these texts (including but not limited to Intimate Justice and Critique of Black Reason).

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Spence, Lester
Term: Fall 2018
Meetings: M 10:00AM - 12:00PM
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.619 - Great Powers in the Middle East and North Africa

How have Great Powers shaped the history and politics of states in the Middle East and North Africa? For over a century, Great Powers have been extensively involved in the region: they established colonies, protectorates, and mandates during colonial period; afterward, they employed military force to constrain and shape regimes. Focusing primarily on Great Britain, France, and the United States, this course examines the causes and consequences of foreign military intervention from colonial conquest through the post-colonial period. Students will critically assess claims that link Great Power actions to current-day conditions in the region through evaluating contemporary scholarship and analyzing the history of selected cases.

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Lawrence, Adria K
Term: Fall 2018
Meetings: Th 2:00PM - 4:30PM
Status: Closed
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.800 - Independent Study

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Allan, Bentley
Term: Fall 2018
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.800 - Independent Study

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Bennett, Jane
Term: Fall 2018
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.800 - Independent Study

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Teles, Steven Michael
Term: Fall 2018
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.849 - Dissertation Research

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Zackin, Emily
Term: Fall 2018
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.800 - Independent Study

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Shilliam, Robert
Term: Fall 2018
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.800 - Independent Study

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Mazzuca, Sebastian L
Term: Fall 2018
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.800 - Independent Study

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Staff
Term: Fall 2018
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.800 - Independent Study

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Spence, Lester
Term: Fall 2018
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.800 - Independent Study

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Schmidt, Sebastian
Term: Fall 2018
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.849 - Dissertation Research

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Allan, Bentley
Term: Fall 2018
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.800 - Independent Study

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Sheingate, Adam
Term: Fall 2018
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.800 - Independent Study

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Lawrence, Adria K
Term: Fall 2018
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.800 - Independent Study

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Katz, Richard Stephen
Term: Fall 2018
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.849 - Dissertation Research

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Mazzuca, Sebastian L
Term: Fall 2018
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.800 - Independent Study

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Lieberman, Robert C
Term: Fall 2018
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.800 - Independent Study

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Schlozman, Daniel
Term: Fall 2018
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.849 - Dissertation Research

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Lieberman, Robert C
Term: Fall 2018
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.800 - Independent Study

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Parkinson, Sarah
Term: Fall 2018
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.800 - Independent Study

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Marlin-Bennett, Renee
Term: Fall 2018
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.849 - Dissertation Research

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Bennett, Jane
Term: Fall 2018
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.800 - Independent Study

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Jabko, Nicolas
Term: Fall 2018
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.800 - Independent Study

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Zackin, Emily
Term: Fall 2018
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.849 - Dissertation Research

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Lawrence, Adria K
Term: Fall 2018
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.849 - Dissertation Research

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Katz, Richard Stephen
Term: Fall 2018
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.849 - Dissertation Research

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Staff
Term: Fall 2018
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.849 - Dissertation Research

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Jabko, Nicolas
Term: Fall 2018
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.849 - Dissertation Research

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Sheingate, Adam
Term: Fall 2018
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.849 - Dissertation Research

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Schmidt, Sebastian
Term: Fall 2018
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.849 - Dissertation Research

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Teles, Steven Michael
Term: Fall 2018
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.849 - Dissertation Research

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Schlozman, Daniel
Term: Fall 2018
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.849 - Dissertation Research

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Shilliam, Robert
Term: Fall 2018
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.849 - Dissertation Research

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Spence, Lester
Term: Fall 2018
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.849 - Dissertation Research

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Marlin-Bennett, Renee
Term: Fall 2018
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.849 - Dissertation Research

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Parkinson, Sarah
Term: Fall 2018
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.612 - Comparative Citizenship and Immigration Politics

Graduate students only. Examines the contemporary political dynamics of migration, citizenship, and race concentrating on North America, Europe and East Asia. We will focus on how citizenship and immigration policies shape immigrant political identities, claims, and strategies as well as how immigrants impact public debates and policies in receiving societies.

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Chung, Erin
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings: W 4:00PM - 6:00PM
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS East Asian StudiesAS Political Science

AS.190.632 - The Development of American Political Institutions

This course explores institutional development in American national politics, from the Founding until the present. It traces parties, Congress, the presidency, bureaucracy, and courts, and also examines how those institutions have interacted with one another across American history. Throughout the course, we will consider how ideas, interests, procedures, and sequence together shape institutions as they collide and abrade over time. Finally, although it hardly covers the entire corpus across the subfield, the course is also designed to prepare students to sit for comprehensive examinations in American politics.

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Lieberman, Robert C, Schlozman, Daniel
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings: W 12:00PM - 2:00PM
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.613 - Political Arts: Dada, Surrealism, and Societal Transformation

An exploration of the political aims and tactics, and strengths and liabilities, of Dada and Surrealism, as it operated in Europe and the Americas in the years between and after the World Wars. Readings by Andre Breton, Leonora Carrington, Georges Bataille, Roger Caillois, Meret Oppenheim, College of Sociology, and others. Seniors allowed by permission of instructor only.

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Bennett, Jane
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings: Th 1:30PM - 4:00PM
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.625 - Theories-Comp Politics

This seminar is intended for graduate students planning to take the comprehensive exam in comparative politics, either as a major or as a minor. In addition to exploring central methodological debates and analytic approaches, the seminar reviews the literature on state-society relations, political and economic development, social movements, nationalism, revolutions, formal and informal political institutions, and regime durability vs. transition. Graduate students only.

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Mazzuca, Sebastian L
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings: W 10:00AM - 12:00PM
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.626 - Quantitative Methods for the Study of Politics

This course is intended as Ph.D.-level introduction to applied statistics, with a focus on the identification of causal effects in the tradition of the Neyman/Rubin potential outcomes framework. Prior coursework in applied statistics or quantitative methods will be useful but is not required. Upon completion of the course, students will be in a position to understand and critically assess scholarship that uses instrumental variables, difference-in-differences, regression discontinuity, and other quasi- and natural-experimental research designs. Formal mathematical proof will be kept to a minimum. Students will be asked to adapt existing code and write some of their own code in R.

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Kocher, Matthew A
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings: WF 12:00PM - 1:15PM
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.634 - Political Corruption

Political corruption is widely seen to be an impediment to economic and political development and stability. But what is political corruption? The common definition of corruption as abuse of power for private gain is too vague to be of serious scholarly use. Is “abuse” culturally specific or merely a synonym for “illegal” - or even worse, for undesirable according to some unspecified standard? Does “private gain” refer only to under-the-table cash payments to a corrupt official, or does it extend to intangible private benefits, and does it extend to gains for identifiable favored groups (“club goods”) and may or may not include the corrupt official him or herself? This seminar will focus on several questions. How should political corruption be defined, and what is at stake in the choice if definition? Are there identifiable patterns to, or types of, political corruption? What conditions encourage or discourage corruption, and how might corruption be controlled or limited? What are the consequences of corruption - and are they necessarily all negative?

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Katz, Richard Stephen
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings: T 10:00AM - 12:00PM
Status: Approval Required
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.010.634 - Rethinking the Renaissance: Alternatives to "Early Modernity"

"The Renaissance" as a periodization under attack, and its persistance; the hermeneutics of the Pre-Modern Image since Panofsky; the critique of Eurocentrism; challenges to and recuperations of iconology, assessing the contributions of semiotics, psycholanalysis and queer theory.

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Campbell, Stephen
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings: M 3:00PM - 5:00PM
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS AnthropologyAS History of ArtAS Political Science

AS.190.604 - Foucault and Kant

This seminar will explore Kant and Foucault comparatively across the registers of ontology, morality, epistemology, time, and politics. How does each move into and across these registers? How do the two thinkers inform and challenge one another? Texts will include: Kant, The Critique of Practical Reason, Conflict of the Faculties, Perpetual Peace and Other Essays, The Anthropology (sections); Foucault, The Order of Things (chapters), Discipline and Punish, “On the Genealogy of Ethics,” “What Was Enlightenment?”, and Subjectivity and Truth.

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Connolly, William E
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings: W 2:00PM - 4:00PM
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.635 - Theories of Constitutional Governance

This class is focused on the nature of constitutions and the way that they should and do work within a political system, with particular emphasis on the U.S. context. We will examine both normative and empirical arguments about the relationship between politics and constitutional law. More specifically, we will think about how societies and individual actors should make meaning out of constitutional texts, how they do seem to make meaning out of those texts, and the conditions that give rise to constitutional drafting and change. Graduate students only.

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Zackin, Emily
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings: T 2:00PM - 4:00PM
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.607 - Decolonizing the Episteme: Knowledge, Empire and the Academy

What complicity does the Western academy have with empire? How might the development of certain intellectual dispositions be implicated in the challenges of imperial rule? And how might such implications have produced influential concepts and theories? In this course we will consider the ways in which - and extent to which - the academy’s claim to epistemic privilege has a colonial provenance. Seniors permitted with instructor permission only.

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Shilliam, Robert
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings: M 3:00PM - 5:00PM
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.636 - Politics of Information and Information Technologies

What information is and how it flows in the world are questions that are now obviously relevant to the fraught politics of today. We live in a time in which the facticity and authenticity of information is often questioned, in which the flood of “too much” information is often blamed for problematic outcomes, and in which information technologies and social media have (perhaps) upended previous expectations about how communication happens. This course explores the politics of information and information technologies from ancient times to the present, drawing from a substantial body of scholarship in political science and other fields to apply older and more recent wisdom to contemporary problems. Among the themes to be explored are: the differences between knowledge, information, and data; embodied (corporeal) information; commodification of information; securitization of information; technological change, information, and the political; information, cyberspace, and governance; and information privacy/transparency. And, of course: “fake news,” “cyber,” and “bots.”

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Marlin-Bennett, Renee
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings: M 1:00PM - 3:00PM
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.638 - Racial Capitalism

This graduate seminar will explore the imbrication of the theory, history, and politics of the logic of race and the logic of capital.

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Chambers, Samuel Allen, Spence, Lester
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings: M 10:00AM - 12:00PM
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.800 - Independent Study

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Bennett, Jane
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.800 - Independent Study

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Weaver, Vesla
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.800 - Independent Study

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Allan, Bentley
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.800 - Independent Study

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Katz, Richard Stephen
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.800 - Independent Study

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Mazzuca, Sebastian L
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.800 - Independent Study

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Sheingate, Adam
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.800 - Independent Study

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Lawrence, Adria K
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.800 - Independent Study

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Marlin-Bennett, Renee
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.651 - Policy Dynamics

Policy dynamics is the study of changes of the political system in its entirety, from the point of view of the system's outputs--what government actually does, or fails to do. It is dynamic in that it seeks to explain changes in what matters governments feel can or must be addressed, the tools that are available to deal with problems, and the interactions of government and non-government actors that generate change. Particular emphasis will be placed on studying policy dynamics over long periods of time, including such post-enactment issues as implementation, policy feedback on political identities and group formation, and policy durability.

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Teles, Steven Michael
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings: M 10:00AM - 12:00PM
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.800 - Independent Study

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Schlozman, Daniel
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.800 - Independent Study

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Spence, Lester
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.800 - Independent Study

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Parkinson, Sarah
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.800 - Independent Study

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Zackin, Emily
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.800 - Independent Study

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Jabko, Nicolas
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.800 - Independent Study

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Teles, Steven Michael
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.657 - Re-Turn to Language

A central claim of structuralism is that all systems of meaning are structured along the lines of language. Post-structuralism challenges this claim but does not dismiss it so much as probe the ways in which these systems fail and reveal interesting things about how communication may (not) take place. What is sometimes called "post-post-structuralism" rejects the focus on language, emphasing instead how meaning is generated in and by culture or with the (mostly) unacknowledged collaboration of matter. This course will revisit these claims, challenges, and refusals within the context of contemporary, philosophy, literary theory, and political thought. We will read, among others, texts by Saussure, Liev-Strauss, Lacan, Barthes, Derrida, Foucault, Kristeva, Butler, and Barad. Students will be required to submit weekly response papers and write a final 20-30 page paper on a topic related to the course.

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Culbert, Jennifer
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings: T 4:00PM - 6:00PM
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.800 - Independent Study

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Lieberman, Robert C
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.800 - Independent Study

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Shilliam, Robert
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.849 - Dissertation Research

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Bennett, Jane
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.849 - Dissertation Research

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Allan, Bentley
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.800 - Independent Study

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Kocher, Matthew A
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.849 - Dissertation Research

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Sheingate, Adam
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.800 - Independent Study

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Schmidt, Sebastian
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.849 - Dissertation Research

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Marlin-Bennett, Renee
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.849 - Dissertation Research

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Katz, Richard Stephen
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.849 - Dissertation Research

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Mazzuca, Sebastian L
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.849 - Dissertation Research

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Weaver, Vesla
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.849 - Dissertation Research

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Schmidt, Sebastian
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.849 - Dissertation Research

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Schlozman, Daniel
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.849 - Dissertation Research

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Jabko, Nicolas
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.849 - Dissertation Research

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Spence, Lester
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.849 - Dissertation Research

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Kocher, Matthew A
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.849 - Dissertation Research

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Lawrence, Adria K
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.849 - Dissertation Research

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Teles, Steven Michael
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.849 - Dissertation Research

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Weaver, Vesla
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.849 - Dissertation Research

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Lieberman, Robert C
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.849 - Dissertation Research

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Zackin, Emily
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science

AS.190.849 - Dissertation Research

Credits: 0.00
Instructor: Shilliam, Robert
Term: Spring 2019
Meetings:
Status: Open
Level: Graduate
Departments: AS Political Science