by Juliet Hooker The aim of this article is to read Frederick Douglass as a theorist of democracy. It explores the hemispheric dimensions of Douglass’ political thought, especially in relation to multiracial democracy. Douglass is generally […]
by Laura Valentini In late 2012, Hurricane Sandy hit the East Coast of the U.S., causing much suffering and devastation. Those who could have easily helped Sandy’s victims had a duty to do so. But was […]
by Zehra F. Kabasakal Arat Although all theories that oppose the subordination of women can be called feminist, beyond this common denominator, feminisms vary in terms of what they see as the cause of women’s subordination, […]
Achieving diversity and inclusion in political science is a priority for the American Political Science Association. The Ralph Bunche Endowment Fund, named in honor of 1950 Nobel Peace Prize winner and former APSA President Ralph […]
Professor Robert Dahl, who would have turned 100 today, was a giant in the discipline of political science. He wrote a series of landmark books, including A Preface to Democratic Theory and Who Governs? He […]
The #APSA2014 Annual Meeting took place at the Marriott Wardman Park, in Washington, D.C. Below are some highlights of the poster session.
The APSA Annual Fund provides immediate support to some of the association’s most critical initiatives. It is difficult to predict every opportunity or challenge that will emerge in a given year – an unrestricted gift […]
by Peter J. Steinberger Much recent political thought has been devoted to the proposition that neither political endeavor properly understood nor theorizing about such endeavor is or could ever be a kind of rational activity. I […]