Department of Political Science
at boston college
It would be easy to believe that Americans are falling in love with Donald Trump, according to Assistant Professor of Political Science Emily Thorson, who wrote on the election for an audience outside the U.S. in an essay for The Hindu.
Assistant Professor of Political Science Peter Krause was interviewed about the tactics used in recent ISIS attacks in Baghdad, Bangladesh, and Istanbul, as well as ways to combat terror in America, in a live appearance on MSNBC.
Nearly two decades ago, in his well-known book One Nation, After All, Professor of Political Science Alan Wolfe concluded that Americans were not as divided as many believed. Wolfe, now retired from directing the Boisi Center for Religion and American Public Life, revisits the subject in an interview with CommonWealth Magazine.
The voices heard in American politics are creating a vicious circle in which economic inequality begets political inequality which, in turn, furthers economic inequality, writes Moakley Professor of Political Science Kay Schlozman. The Hill
Books published recently by department faculty:
The Philippines: An Asiatic and Catholic Archipelago by Pierre de Charentenay, S.J. Jescom.
Kant’s Observations and Remarks: A Critical Guide, edited by Susan Meld Shell and Richard Velkley. Cambridge University Press.
The Challenge of Rousseau, edited by Eve Grace and Christopher Kelly. Cambridge University Press.
The Jury in America: Triumph and Decline, by Dennis Hale. University Press of Kansas.
Dangerous Trade: Arms Exports, Human Rights, and International Reputation, by Jennifer L. Erickson. Columbia University Press.
China in the Era of Xi Jinping: Domestic and Foreign Policy Challenges, by Robert Ross.
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