Government (GOVT)Arts and Sciences

Showing 58 results.

Course descriptions provided by the Courses of Study 2015-2016.

GOVT 1101

This First-Year Writing Seminar is devoted to the study of political power and the interaction of citizens and governments and provides the opportunity to write extensively about these issues. Topics vary ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS: Protest&Pol Partic in Authoritarian Regimes

  • 17688GOVT 1101  SEM 101

  • For more information about First-year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://www.arts.cornell.edu/knight_institute.

Enrollment Information
Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS: Designing & Implementing Social Policy

  • 17689GOVT 1101  SEM 102

  • For more information about First-year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://www.arts.cornell.edu/knight_institute.

Enrollment Information
Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS: Politics in Whoville-US Pol in Children's Lit

  • 17690GOVT 1101  SEM 103

  • For more information about First-year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://www.arts.cornell.edu/knight_institute.

Enrollment Information
Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS:Political Participation and Representation

  • 18381GOVT 1101  SEM 104

  • For more information about First-year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://www.arts.cornell.edu/knight_institute.

GOVT 1313

This course will introduce students to comparative politics-the study of the political institutions, identities, and organized interests in countries around the world. Emphasis is on how to make meaningful ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Choose one lecture and one discussion.

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  5149GOVT 1313  LEC 001

  •  8860GOVT 1313  DIS 201

  •  8861GOVT 1313  DIS 202

  •  8862GOVT 1313  DIS 203

  •  8863GOVT 1313  DIS 204

  •  8864GOVT 1313  DIS 205

  •  8865GOVT 1313  DIS 206

  •  8866GOVT 1313  DIS 207

  •  8867GOVT 1313  DIS 208

  • 18856GOVT 1313  DIS 209

  • 18857GOVT 1313  DIS 210

GOVT 1503

This course offers an introduction to the study of Africa, the U.S., the Caribbean and other diasporas.  This course will examine, through a range of disciplines, among them literature, history, politics, ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Combined with: AMST 1500ASRC 1500

  • 4 Credits Graded

  • 17099GOVT 1503  LEC 001

  • This course will not fulfill the introductory course requirement for Government.

GOVT 1615

This course offers a survey of modern political theory in the West.  We will examine some of the persistent dilemmas of political modernity and the attempts of several canonical political theorists to ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Choose one lecture and one discussion. Combined with: PHIL 1920

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  7033GOVT 1615  LEC 001

  •  8774GOVT 1615  DIS 201

  •  8775GOVT 1615  DIS 202

  •  8776GOVT 1615  DIS 203

  •  8777GOVT 1615  DIS 204

  •  8778GOVT 1615  DIS 205

  •  8779GOVT 1615  DIS 206

GOVT 1901

Weekly informal discussion of urgent public issues posed by a central theme, such as inequality, foreign policy and immigration, or challenges to liberty and democracy. Recent public lectures organized ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  • Topic: Inequalities: How Deep? Why? What Should Be Done?

  • 18780GOVT 1901  SEM 101

  • This semester's theme will be inequalities in the United States, political, economic, racial, social and educational. How deep do they run? What are the effects? What are the causes? Why do they matter? What should be done? We will be engaging with current research on these issues, including six public lectures during the semester (also accessible online) by leading figures in the study of inequality. There will also be brief presentations by Cornell researchers and brief initial debates. The course will emphasize conversation among participants, reflecting diverse perspectives.

Enrollment Information
Syllabi: none
  • Topic: Inequalities: How Deep? Why? What Should Be Done?

  • 18781GOVT 1901  SEM 102

  • Two brief papers, of six to eight pages, will be required. This semester's theme will be inequalities in the United States, political, economic, racial, social and educational. How deep do they run? What are the effects? What are the causes? Why do they matter? What should be done? We will be engaging with current research on these issues, including six public lectures during the semester (also accessible online) by leading figures in the study of inequality. There will also be brief presentations by Cornell researchers and brief initial debates. The course will emphasize conversation among participants, reflecting diverse perspectives.

Enrollment Information
Syllabi: none
  • Topic: Inequalities: How Deep? Why? What Should Be Done?

  • 18845GOVT 1901  SEM 103

  • This semester's theme will be inequalities in the United States, political, economic, racial, social and educational. How deep do they run? What are the effects? What are the causes? Why do they matter? What should be done? We will be engaging with current research on these issues, including six public lectures during the semester (also accessible online) by leading figures in the study of inequality. There will also be brief presentations by Cornell researchers and brief initial debates. The course will emphasize conversation among participants, reflecting diverse perspectives.

Enrollment Information
Syllabi: none
  • Topic: Inequalities: How Deep? Why? What Should Be Done?

  • 18846GOVT 1901  SEM 104

  • Two brief papers, of six to eight pages, will be required. This semester's theme will be inequalities in the United States, political, economic, racial, social and educational. How deep do they run? What are the effects? What are the causes? Why do they matter? What should be done? We will be engaging with current research on these issues, including six public lectures during the semester (also accessible online) by leading figures in the study of inequality. There will also be brief presentations by Cornell researchers and brief initial debates. The course will emphasize conversation among participants, reflecting diverse perspectives.

GOVT 2055

Special topics course addressing introductory concepts of law. Topics vary by semester and instructor. view course details

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Syllabi: none
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  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: Philosophies of Social Justice & Law

  • 18319GOVT 2055  LEC 001

  • Taught in Moravia, NY. This course is part of CPEP.

GOVT 2604

The election of Barack Obama to the presidency has raised new questions in the American debate on race, politics, and social science. Has America entered a post-racial society in which racism and inequality ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  • 18272GOVT 2604  LEC 001

GOVT 2673

This lecture class will explore the socio-cultural history of modern Egypt from the late 18th century to the 21st century "Arab Spring." We will explore Egyptian history under the Ottomans and the Mamluks, ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  • 17010GOVT 2673  LEC 001

  • For students interested in an optional 1-credit section taught in Arabic, please enroll in NES 3366.

GOVT 2676

Beginning with the archaic background of aristocratic, religious, cultural and military traditions of mainland Greece, we will follow the Athenian plunge into democracy, the theatrical translation ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Combined with: CLASS 2676HIST 2676

  • 3 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • 18573GOVT 2676  LEC 001

GOVT 3021

Analyzing a variety of movements from the late 19th century to the present, this course seeks answers to the following questions: What social and political conditions gave rise to these movements? What ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Choose one lecture and one discussion. Combined with: AMST 3021

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • 16223GOVT 3021  LEC 001

  • 16232GOVT 3021  DIS 201

  • 16233GOVT 3021  DIS 202

GOVT 3032

Public policies are political outcomes determined by processes that are complex, convoluted and often controversial. The aim of this course is to equip students with the conceptual tools necessary to understand ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Choose one lecture and one discussion.

  • 4 Credits Graded

  • 16602GOVT 3032  LEC 001

  • 16626GOVT 3032  DIS 201

  • 16627GOVT 3032  DIS 202

  • 18515GOVT 3032  DIS 203

  • 18516GOVT 3032  DIS 204

GOVT 3112

The course will be a lecture course on Congress, introducing them to the political science literature on the topic and the major research questions and approaches. We will examine the development of the ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Choose one lecture and one discussion.

  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  8112GOVT 3112  LEC 001

  • 16700GOVT 3112  DIS 201

  • 16701GOVT 3112  DIS 202

  • 18945GOVT 3112  DIS 203

GOVT 3131

A general-education course to acquaint students with how our legal system pursues the goals of society. The course introduces students to various perspectives on the nature of law, what functions it ought ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Combined with: AMST 3131LAW 4131

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • 17286GOVT 3131  LEC 001

GOVT 3141

The United States stands alone among Western, industrialized countries with its persistent, high rates of incarceration, long sentences, and continued use of the death penalty. This "American exceptionalism" ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Choose one lecture and one discussion. Combined with: AMST 3141

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • 17622GOVT 3141  LEC 001

  • 17623GOVT 3141  DIS 201

  • 17624GOVT 3141  DIS 202

  • 17843GOVT 3141  DIS 203

  • 17844GOVT 3141  DIS 204

  • 18489GOVT 3141  DIS 205

  • 18490GOVT 3141  DIS 206

GOVT 3142

This class is intended to provoke some hard thinking about the relationship of committed "outsiders" and advocates of change to the experience of crime, punishment, and incarceration and to the men we ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Combined with: AMST 3142

  • 1-4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • 17935GOVT 3142  SEM 101

    • TBA
    • Katzenstein, M

  • Prerequisite: participation as a Teaching Assistant in the CPEP program in Auburn or Cayuga or work in a juvenile or other correctional facility.

GOVT 3211

At the conclusion of World War II, the US ushered in a new international order based on the principles of the Atlantic Charter, which became the basis for the United Nations Charter: including but not ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Combined with: AMST 3401ASRC 3401

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • 18522GOVT 3211  SEM 101

GOVT 3274

Game theory is the (mathematical) study of strategic actors trying to get what they want. Political Science is the study of who gets what, when, and how. So, it should come as no surprise that game theory ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Choose one lecture and one discussion.

  • 4 Credits Graded

  • 16628GOVT 3274  LEC 001

  • 16629GOVT 3274  DIS 201

  • 16630GOVT 3274  DIS 202

  • 18556GOVT 3274  DIS 203

GOVT 3303

From a perspective based on comparative political economy, this course examines pressing contemporary issues such as the politics of growing inequality.  We consider conflicts around markets, democracy, ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Combined with: ILRIC 4330

  • 4 Credits GradeNoAud

  •  7374GOVT 3303  LEC 001

GOVT 3404

In recent times there has been a lot more than usual criticism of aid and its consequences in Africa. Many have argued that aid does more harm than good in the recipient countries. At the same time, supporters ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Combined with: ASRC 3404

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • 18699GOVT 3404  LEC 001

GOVT 3414

In 2007, six members of the French charity organization Zoe's Ark were charged by the government of Chad for child abduction, along with presumed accomplices. The incident highlighted the plight of children ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Combined with: ASRC 3410

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • 18521GOVT 3414  SEM 101

GOVT 3443

This course will give students the historical background and theoretical tools to understand the politics of Southeast Asia, one of the world's most diverse and fascinating regions. The first part of the ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Choose one lecture and one discussion. Combined with: ASIAN 3334

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • 16240GOVT 3443  LEC 001

  • This course will be offered in partnership with the Chinese Language Program. Students enrolled in Government 3443 may enroll in an optional one credit course, CHIN 3316.

  • 16245GOVT 3443  DIS 201

  • 16246GOVT 3443  DIS 202

  • 16248GOVT 3443  DIS 204

GOVT 3494

This course addresses pertinent issues relative to the subject of regional development and globalization. Topics vary each semester. view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Combined with: AMST 3854CRP 3854

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • Topic: Social Justice& Urban Issues:Case of Washington,DC

  •  6916GOVT 3494  LEC 080

  • Taught in Washington, DC.

GOVT 3537

This course examines the history of Zionism as an idea and as a political movement in all its various forms, currents, and transformations from its origins in mid-nineteenth century Europe to the present. ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  • 17005GOVT 3537  LEC 001

GOVT 3553

This course will cover international current events as they unfold during the semester. Faculty from across the university will be invited to contextualize and deepen students' understanding of elections, ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
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  • 2 Credits Sat/Unsat

  • 17246GOVT 3553  LEC 001

GOVT 3786

When Jean-Jacques Rousseau introduced the concept of the "general will" in his classic text The Social Contract, he made what was then an unprecedented and scandalous claim: that the people as a whole, ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Combined with: COML 3780FREN 3780

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • 18253GOVT 3786  SEM 101

GOVT 3809

The 10 years from 1967 to 1976 were an extraordinary time both in the history of American politics and in the history of American film. In the same period that the country was rocked by the Vietnam War, ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Choose one lecture and one discussion. Combined with: AMST 3809

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • 16226GOVT 3809  LEC 001

  • 16228GOVT 3809  DIS 201

  • 16229GOVT 3809  DIS 202

GOVT 3827

Study of the dramatic rise of China through reviewing major developments in contemporary Chinese foreign policy since the establishment of the People's Republic of China (PRC), and concentrating ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Choose one lecture and one discussion. Combined with: ASIAN 3327CAPS 3827

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • 16605GOVT 3827  LEC 001

  • 16641GOVT 3827  DIS 201

  • 16642GOVT 3827  DIS 202

GOVT 3837

During more than four decades following the end of World War II international politics was dominated by a phenomenon known as the Cold War. This class examines the origins, course, and ultimate demise ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Choose one lecture and one discussion. Combined with: HIST 3837

  • 4 Credits Graded

  • 16236GOVT 3837  LEC 001

  • This course will be offered in partnership with the Russian Language Program. Students enrolled in Government 3837 may enroll in an optional one credit course, RUSSA 3312, where they will have the opportunity to discuss and analyze the course materials in Russian. RUSSA 3312 is open to native speakers of Russian as well as advanced non-native speakers with moderate to advanced reading skills.

  • 16237GOVT 3837  DIS 201

  • 16238GOVT 3837  DIS 202

  • 16239GOVT 3837  DIS 203

  • 18502GOVT 3837  DIS 204

  • 18503GOVT 3837  DIS 205

  • 18983GOVT 3837  DIS 206

GOVT 3990

We introduce basic statistical reasoning with an emphasis on problems encountered in social science research. We explore the use of statistical tools to answer scientific research questions, and investigate ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
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  • 4 Credits Graded

  • 17900GOVT 3990  LEC 001

  • This class is intended as a follow-on course to 3999 and while it is not a pre-requisite it is strongly recommended that you take 3999 before taking this class.

GOVT 4000

Major seminars in the Government department are small, advanced courses that cover an important theme or topic in contemporary politics in depth. Courses place particular emphasis on careful reading and ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
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  • 4 Credits Graded

  • Topic: Authoritarianism

  •  7722GOVT 4000  SEM 101

  • Government Seniors/Juniors given preference. This course fulfills the Government seminar requirement.

Enrollment Information
Syllabi: none
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  • 4 Credits Graded

  • Topic: Turkey and the Middle East

  • 17232GOVT 4000  SEM 102

  • Government Seniors/Juniors given preference. This course fulfills the Government seminar requirement.

Enrollment Information
Syllabi: none
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  • 4 Credits Graded

  • Topic: Campaigning and Voting in Europe

  • 17820GOVT 4000  SEM 103

  • Government Seniors/Juniors given preference. This course fulfills the Government seminar requirement.

Enrollment Information
Syllabi: none
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  • 4 Credits Graded

  • Topic: Politics and Entertainment

  • 17821GOVT 4000  SEM 104

  • Government Seniors/Juniors given preference. This course fulfills the Government seminar requirement.

Enrollment Information
Syllabi: none
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  • 4 Credits Graded

  • Topic: American Grand Strategy

  • 17822GOVT 4000  SEM 105

  • Government Seniors/Juniors given preference. This course fulfills the Government seminar requirement.

GOVT 4015

The most intense public encounter between Existentialism and Marxism occurred in immediate post-WWII Europe, its structure remaining alive internationally. Existentialist questions have been traced from ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Combined with: GERST 4010

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • 16484GOVT 4015  SEM 101

GOVT 4021

American conservative thought rests on assumptions that are strikingly different from those made by mainstream American liberals.  However, conservative thinkers are themselves committed to principles ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Combined with: AMST 4021

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  8135GOVT 4021  SEM 101

  • Government Seniors/Juniors given preference. This course fulfills the Government seminar requirement.

GOVT 4032

Latinos are a greater presence in American society and political life than ever before.   Students in this course will explore themes such as immigration, political incorporation, inter-ethnic relations ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Combined with: AMST 4032LSP 4032

  • 4 Credits Graded

  • 16999GOVT 4032  SEM 101

  • Government Seniors/Juniors given preference. This course fulfills the government seminar requirement.

GOVT 4293

For the first time in history, more than half of the world's people reside in cities. Why do people congregate in cities? How do states address urbanization, and how does urbanization affect states? This ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Combined with: GOVT 6293

  • 4 Credits Graded

  • 16608GOVT 4293  SEM 101

  • Government seniors/juniors given preference. This class fulfills the government major seminar requirement.

GOVT 4367

Climate change has brought the Polar Regions to the forefront of domestic and international politics. This course will use the Arctic and Antarctic as a lens through which to examine how technological ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Combined with: HIST 4376STS 4621

  • 4 Credits Graded

  • 17376GOVT 4367  SEM 101

GOVT 4414

This seminar embraces three goals.  The first is to trace the evolution of politics in Cambodia from its independence to the present day, paying special attention to the last days of the Sangkum (1968-1970), ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Combined with: ASIAN 4414CAPS 4414

  • 4 Credits Graded

  • 16705GOVT 4414  SEM 101

  • Government Seniors/Juniors given preference. This class fulfills the government senior seminar requirement.

GOVT 4655

Advanced discussion of topics in social and political philosophy. view course details

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Syllabi: none
  • Topic: Inequalities: Economic, Political, Social, &Racial

  • 16683GOVT 4655  LEC 001

  • An investigation of the nature and moral significance of some major U.S. inequalities and proposals to reduce them: unequal political influence, unequal opportunity, the extreme concentration of income and wealth at the top, the persistence of stark racial inequalities, inequalities in education, and the interaction of disadvantages in sustaining poverty. Six meetings of the seminar will be led by eminent figures in the study of these inequalities: Benjamin Page (Political Science, Northwestern), Miles Corak (Economics, Ottawa), David Grusky (Sociology, Stanford), Prudence Carter (Education, Stanford), Cecilia Rouse (Economics, Princeton), Karl Alexander (Sociology, Johns Hopkins). In other weeks, the seminar will investigate controversies over social justice, democratic values, hierarchy, domination and freedom that shape the proper response to these inequalities, as well as studying further social inquiries.

GOVT 4827

Seminar intended to examine the increasingly complex relationship that has evolved between China and the rest of the international system during the 1980s and 1990s. Emphasizes the interrelated, yet often ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  • 16613GOVT 4827  SEM 101

  • Government Seniors/Juniors given preference. This class fulfills the government senior seminar requirement.

GOVT 4847

"Realism" is often invoked in international relations to mean many different things. By policymakers, it has been cited as a source of support - and opposition - to America's recent wars.  By scholars, ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Combined with: GOVT 6847

  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  8179GOVT 4847  SEM 101

  • Preference given to government Seniors/Juniors. This course fulfills the government seminar requirement. Co-meets with GOVT 6847.

GOVT 4959

GOVT 4959 is the second semester of honors thesis research, limited to students who have completed GOVT 4949, Honors Thesis Program. There is no formal class meeting. Instead, students will work on their ... view course details

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  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  5862GOVT 4959  RSC 701

    • TBA
    • Bunce, V

GOVT 4999

One-on-one tutorial arranged by the student with a faculty member of his or her choosing. Open to government majors doing superior work, and it is the responsibility of the student to establish the research ... view course details

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GOVT 6029

This course builds upon 6019, covering in detail the interpretation and estimation of multivariate linear regression models. We derive the Ordinary Least Squares estimator and its characteristics using ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
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  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  5284GOVT 6029  SEM 101

  • Permission of instructor is required.

GOVT 6031

The major issues, approaches, and institutions of American government and the various subfields of American politics are introduced. The focus is on both substantive information and theoretical analysis, ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •  

  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  8190GOVT 6031  SEM 101

GOVT 6045

What can lawyers and judges learn from the study of literature? This course explores the relevance of imaginative literature (novels, drama, poetry, and film) to questions of law and social justice from ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  • 16436GOVT 6045  LEC 001

GOVT 6053

An in-depth, graduate-level introduction to qualitative and comparative methods of political analysis, with special emphasis on the application of these methods in comparative and international politics. ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •  

  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  6305GOVT 6053  SEM 101

GOVT 6202

This course will explore the relationship between popular belief, political action, and the institutional deployment of social power. The class will be roughly divided in three parts, opening with a discussion ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  • 16617GOVT 6202  SEM 101

GOVT 6293

For the first time in history, more than half of the world's people reside in cities. Why do people congregate in cities? How do states address urbanization, and how does urbanization affect states? This ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Combined with: GOVT 4293

  • 4 Credits Graded

  • 16609GOVT 6293  SEM 101

GOVT 6303

From a perspective rooted in comparative political economy, this graduate seminar examines the politics of economic inequality in the United States and Europe.  The emphasis is contemporary: growing inequality, ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Combined with: ILRIC 6330

  • 4 Credits GradeNoAud

  •  7375GOVT 6303  LEC 001

GOVT 6304

This is a graduate seminar in political science on the application of historical analysis in comparative politics. The goals of the course are for students to understand the contemporary application of ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •  

  • 4 Credits Graded

  • 16622GOVT 6304  SEM 101

GOVT 6656

Advanced discussion of a topic in social and political philosophy. view course details

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Syllabi: none
  • Topic: Inequalities: Economic, Political, Social,& Racial

  • 16687GOVT 6656  LEC 001

GOVT 6736

An in-depth study of a book, author, or debate in ancient political thought in its own right and also with a view to its bearing on contemporary democratic theory. Topics vary by semester. view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Combined with: CLASS 7663

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • Topic: Aristotle:freedom, power, rule

  • 17251GOVT 6736  SEM 101

GOVT 6815

This seminar will explore the role of aesthetics in prominent works of modern and contemporary political theory, emphasizing democratic theory and the aesthetics of popular sovereignty.  We will ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •  

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • 16623GOVT 6815  SEM 101

GOVT 6827

Seminar intended to examine the increasingly complex relationship that has evolved between China and the rest of the international system during the 1980s and 1990s. Emphasizes the interrelated, yet often ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  • 16616GOVT 6827  SEM 101

GOVT 6847

"Realism" is often invoked in international relations to mean many different things. By policymakers, it has been cited as a source of support-and opposition-to America's recent wars. By scholars, it is ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Combined with: GOVT 4847

  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  8221GOVT 6847  SEM 101

  • Co-meets with GOVT 4847.

GOVT 6857

Exploration into a range of contemporary theories and research topics in the field of international political economy. The seminar covers different theoretical perspectives and a number of substantive ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •  

  • 4 Credits Graded

  • 16624GOVT 6857  SEM 101

GOVT 6867

This course examines the role of international law in influencing states' behavior regarding issues related to war and human rights. It draws on literature in the fields of international relations and ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •  

  • 4 Credits Graded

  • 16625GOVT 6867  SEM 101

GOVT 7074

This is the second of two graduate courses on game theory in the government department. In this course, we will study in a more detailed and advanced fashion types of games that have received heavy use ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •  

  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  7731GOVT 7074  SEM 101

GOVT 7999

Individualized readings and research for graduate students. Topics, readings, and writing requirements are designed through consultation between the student and the instructor. Graduate students in government ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •  

  • 1-4 Credits Graded

  •  5448GOVT 7999  IND 601

    • TBA
    • Anderson, C

Enrollment Information
Syllabi: none
  •  

  • 1-4 Credits Graded

  •  5449GOVT 7999  IND 602

    • TBA
    • Bensel, R

Enrollment Information
Syllabi: none
  •  

  • 1-4 Credits Graded

  •  5450GOVT 7999  IND 603

    • TBA
    • Buck-Morss, S

Enrollment Information
Syllabi: none
  •  

  • 1-4 Credits Graded

  •  5451GOVT 7999  IND 604

    • TBA
    • Bunce, V

Enrollment Information
Syllabi: none
  •  

  • 1-4 Credits Graded

  •  5452GOVT 7999  IND 605

    • TBA
    • Carlson, A

Enrollment Information
Syllabi: none
  •  

  • 1-4 Credits Graded

  •  5453GOVT 7999  IND 606

    • TBA
    • Enns, P

Enrollment Information
Syllabi: none
  •  

  • 1-4 Credits Graded

  •  5454GOVT 7999  IND 607

    • TBA
    • Evangelista, M

Enrollment Information
Syllabi: none
  •  

  • 1-4 Credits Graded

  •  5455GOVT 7999  IND 608

    • TBA
    • Frank, J

Enrollment Information
Syllabi: none
  •  

  • 1-4 Credits Graded

  •  7925GOVT 7999  IND 609

    • TBA
    • Lienau, O

Enrollment Information
Syllabi: none
  •  

  • 1-4 Credits Graded

  •  5456GOVT 7999  IND 610

    • TBA
    • Herring, R

Enrollment Information
Syllabi: none
  •  

  • 1-4 Credits Graded

  •  5457GOVT 7999  IND 611

    • TBA
    • Jones-Correa, M

Enrollment Information
Syllabi: none
  •  

  • 1-4 Credits Graded

  •  5458GOVT 7999  IND 612

    • TBA
    • Katzenstein, M

Enrollment Information
Syllabi: none
  •  

  • 1-4 Credits Graded

  •  5459GOVT 7999  IND 613

    • TBA
    • Katzenstein, P

Enrollment Information
Syllabi: none
  •  

  • 1-4 Credits Graded

  •  5460GOVT 7999  IND 614

    • TBA
    • Kirshner, J

Enrollment Information
Syllabi: none
  •  

  • 1-4 Credits Graded

  •  5461GOVT 7999  IND 615

    • TBA
    • Kramnick, I

Enrollment Information
Syllabi: none
  •  

  • 1-4 Credits Graded

  •  5462GOVT 7999  IND 616

    • TBA
    • Kreps, S

Enrollment Information
Syllabi: none
  •  

  • 1-4 Credits Graded

  •  5463GOVT 7999  IND 617

    • TBA
    • Lowi, T

Enrollment Information
Syllabi: none
  •  

  • 1-4 Credits Graded

  •  5464GOVT 7999  IND 618

    • TBA
    • Frank, J

Enrollment Information
Syllabi: none
  •  

  • 1-4 Credits Graded

  •  5465GOVT 7999  IND 619

    • TBA
    • Mertha, A

Enrollment Information
Syllabi: none
  •  

  • 1-4 Credits Graded

  •  5466GOVT 7999  IND 620

    • TBA
    • Mettler, S

Enrollment Information
Syllabi: none
  •  

  • 1-4 Credits Graded

  •  5467GOVT 7999  IND 622

    • TBA
    • Morrison, K

Enrollment Information
Syllabi: none
  •  

  • 1-4 Credits Graded

  •  5468GOVT 7999  IND 623

    • TBA
    • Patel, D

Enrollment Information
Syllabi: none
  •  

  • 1-4 Credits Graded

  •  5469GOVT 7999  IND 624

    • TBA
    • Pepinsky, T

Enrollment Information
Syllabi: none
  •  

  • 1-4 Credits Graded

  •  5470GOVT 7999  IND 625

    • TBA
    • Roberts, K

Enrollment Information
Syllabi: none
  •  

  • 1-4 Credits Graded

  •  5471GOVT 7999  IND 626

    • TBA
    • Rubenstein, D

Enrollment Information
Syllabi: none
  •  

  • 1-4 Credits Graded

  •  5472GOVT 7999  IND 627

    • TBA
    • Sanders, M

Enrollment Information
Syllabi: none
  •  

  • 1-4 Credits Graded

  •  5473GOVT 7999  IND 628

    • TBA
    • Shefter, M

Enrollment Information
Syllabi: none
  •  

  • 1-4 Credits Graded

  •  5474GOVT 7999  IND 629

    • TBA
    • Smith, A

Enrollment Information
Syllabi: none
  •  

  • 1-4 Credits Graded

  •  5475GOVT 7999  IND 630

    • TBA
    • Tarrow, S

Enrollment Information
Syllabi: none
  •  

  • 1-4 Credits Graded

  •  5476GOVT 7999  IND 631

    • TBA
    • van de Walle, N

Enrollment Information
Syllabi: none
  •  

  • 1-4 Credits Graded

  •  5477GOVT 7999  IND 632

    • TBA
    • Way, C

Enrollment Information
Syllabi: none
  •  

  • 1-4 Credits Graded

  •  5478GOVT 7999  IND 633

    • TBA
    • Flores-Macias, G

Enrollment Information
Syllabi: none
  •  

  • 1-4 Credits Graded

  •  6871GOVT 7999  IND 634

    • TBA
    • Maass, R

Enrollment Information
Syllabi: none
  •  

  • 1-4 Credits Graded

  •  7926GOVT 7999  IND 635

    • TBA
    • Rana, A

Enrollment Information
Syllabi: none
  •  

  • 1-4 Credits Graded

  •  7927GOVT 7999  IND 636

    • TBA
    • Shiffrin, S