Political Science PhD student, Claudia Kim has published a peer-reviewed article in The...
Political Science PhD student, Claudia Kim has published a peer-reviewed article in The Pacific Review. You can read her article: “War over framing: base politics in South Korea,” here.
Political Science graduate, Megan Shoemaker, is now serving as a Peace Corps volunteer in Guinea. An essay about her was published earlier this year in Peace Corps East.
Graduate student Greg Winger has recently published an article in the most recent volume of Armed Forces and Society: “Prospect Theory and Civil-Military Conflict: The Case of the 1976 Korean Axe Murder Incident.”
Professor Liah Greenfeld has published a new book, Pensar con libertad, and has been invited to give a public lecture in Barcelona on: “Nationalism and Democracy.”
Professor Spencer Piston has recently published two articles:
“The Political Consequences of Latino Prejudice Against Blacks” (co-authored with Yanna Krupnikov) in Public Opinion Quarterly and covered in the New York Times
“Saving Face: Identifying Voter Responses to Black and Female Candidates ” (co-authored with Yanna Krupnikov and Nichole Bauer) in Political Psychology (online).
Professor Doug Kriner has published a new book, coauthored with Eric Schickler of UC-Berkeley, Investigating the President: Congressional Checks on Presidential Power (Princeton University Press, 2016).
Professor Neta Crawford recently conducted an interview with a reporter from The Atlantic re: a new Costs of War study that was released last week.
Professor Doug Kriner, along with a former faculty member of the department, Andrew Reeves, were awarded the Richard Neustadt award at the 2016 American Political Science Association conference. The award recognizes the best book in American presidential studies. Kriner and Reeves won it for their book, “The Particularistic President: Executive Branch Politics and Political Inequality” (Cambridge University Press, 2015).
Professor Rosella Cappella Zielinski has recently published, with Cornell University Press, her book, How States Pay for Wars.
“Armies fight battles, states fight wars. To focus solely on armies is to neglect the broader story of victory and defeat. Military power stems from an economic base, and without wealth, soldiers cannot be paid, weapons cannot be procured, and food cannot be bought. War finance is among the most consequential decisions any state makes: how a state finances a war affects not only its success on the battlefield but also its economic stability and its leadership tenure. In How States Pay for Wars, Rosella Cappella Zielinski clarifies several critical dynamics lying at the nexus of financial and military policy.”
Last Wednesday, Professor Virginia Sapiro was named the 2016 winner of the Frank Goodnow award for distinguished service by the American Political Science Association. This award is “granted each year to a person for distinguished service to the profession and the American Political Science Association. Its intent is to honor a person or organization for their outstanding role in the development of the profession itself and the building of the association.” Sapiro was honored for, among other things, her work opening the profession to women and her contributions to the study of women in politics. The full citation describing the award and Professor Sapiro’s achievements is here.