Filtered by: Research
Institutional Grammar: Foundations and Applications for Institutional Analysis
Saba Siddiki, associate professor of public administration and international affairs, and Christopher Frantz provide a general background on institutional analysis and the institutional grammar (IG) as well as provide a comprehensive overview of a revised version of the IG developed by the authors called the IG 2.0.
Gadarian Examines the Implications of Politicizing the Pandemic in New Book
“Pandemic Politics: The Deadly Toll of Partisanship in the Age of COVID," co-authored by Professor of Political Science Shana Kushner Gadarian, draws on a wealth of new data on public opinion to show how pandemic politics has touched all aspects of Americans’ lives.
See related: COVID-19, Government, Political Parties
Bhan Documents Growing Critical Kashmir Studies Scholarship in New Book
This handbook, co-edited by Mona Bhan, associate professor of anthropology and Ford-Maxwell Professor of South Asian Studies, politicizes discourses of nationalism, patriotism, democracy, and liberalism, and it questions how these dominant globalist imaginaries and discourses serve institutionalized power, create hegemony, and normalize domination.
See related: Religion, South Asia
Kriesberg, Dayton Explain How Political and Social Conflicts Can Be Waged Constructively in New Book
In their book, Louis Kriesberg, Maxwell Professor Emeritus of Social Conflict Studies, and political science alumnus Bruce W. Dayton ’99 Ph.D., senior research associate in the Program for the Advancement of Research on Conflict and Collaboration, explain how large-scale political and social conflicts can be waged more constructively, with more positive consequences and fewer destructive consequences for those involved.
See related: Foreign Policy, International Affairs
Weschle Maintains Money in Politics Should Be Analyzed in a Singular Framework in New Book
Simon Weschle, assistant professor of political science, has published a new book, “Money in Politics: Self Enrichment, Campaign Spending, and Golden Parachutes” (Cambridge University Press, 2022).
See related: Government
Huber Explores the Climate Change Crisis as a Class Problem in New Book
Huber, professor of geography and the environment, focuses on the everyday material struggle of the working-class over access to energy, food, housing and transportation. Huber argues that these necessities are core industries that need to be decarbonized.
See related: Climate Change
Maxwell Faculty, Graduate Students Contribute to New Social Sciences Book
Faculty members Robert Rubinstein and Sandra Lane are among the co-editors and contributors to this handbook, which investigates the social contexts of health—including food and nutrition, race, class, ethnicity, trauma, gender, mental illness and the environment—to explain the complicated nature of illness.
See related: Aging, Gender and Sex, Health Policy, Natural Disasters, Race & Ethnicity
Mark Monmonier's Book Traces the Invention of the Clock System
Monmonier, Distinguished Professor Emeritus of Geography and the Environment, follows John Byron Plato's path from farmer in his mid-30s to inventor of several inventions including the “Clock System,” which assigned addresses to rural residences without house numbers.
See related: Maps
Ackerman Examines Two Nationalist Insurrections to Explain Origin of the Mass Party in New Book
See related: Government, Latin America & the Caribbean, Political Parties
Drake Addresses Long-Standing Problems of Educational Inequality in New Book
In his new book, "Academic Apartheid: Race and the Criminalization of Failure in an American Suburb" (University of California Press, 2022), Sean J. Drake looks at how race and class intersect, contributing to educational inequality and modern school segregation.
See related: Civil Rights, Gender and Sex, Race & Ethnicity, Social Justice
Lutz Examines How Social Contexts and Culture Affect Parenting Decisions in New Book
See related: Civil Rights, Parenting & Family
Murphy examines race and borders in the colonial Caribbean in new book
See related: Colonialism, Latin America & the Caribbean, Migration, Race & Ethnicity
Dimitar Gueorguiev's New Book Explores How Chinese Communist Party Has Maintained Power
Gueorguiev, associate professor of political science, argues that the key to the Communist Party’s longevity is its ability to integrate authoritarian control with social inclusion through modern telecommunications technologies.
See related: China, International Affairs
New Book by Armstrong Offers Insights About Harriet Tubman’s Life Following Self-Emancipation
Douglas Armstrong, professor of anthropology, has published a new book, “The Archeology of Harriet Tubman’s Life in Freedom” (Syracuse University Press, 2022).
See related: Civil Rights, Human Rights, Race & Ethnicity