Douglas E. EdlinAssociate Professor of Political Science (2004).Denny Hall Room email@example.com
J. Mark RuhlGlenn E. and Mary L. Todd Professor of Political Science (1975).Denny Hall Room 207(717) 245-1501 | firstname.lastname@example.org
| Visit Web SiteB.A., Dickinson College, 1970; M.A., Syracuse University, 1972; Ph.D., 1975.Lindback Award for Distinguished Teaching, 1988-1989; Ganoe Award for Inspirational Teaching, 2012-13He specializes in comparative politics. His research centers on the politics of democratization in contemporary Latin America with a special emphasis on civil-military relations.
Douglas T. StuartProfessor of Political Science and International Studies; J. William Stuart and Helen D. Stuart Chair in International Studies, Business and Management; Adjunct Professor, U.S. Army War College (1986).Stern Center for Global Educ Room 105B(717) 245-1930 | email@example.com
B.A., Marist College, 1970; M.A., University of Southern California, 1974; Ph.D., 1979.Ganoe Award for Inspirational Teaching, 1990-1991; Dickinson Award for Distinguished Teaching, 1995-1996.His teaching and research interests include American foreign policy, national security affairs, Asian and West European security. Dr. Stuart is also an Adjunct Professor at the U.S. Army War College.
David G. StrandCharles A. Dana Professor of Political Science (1980).Stern Center for Global Educ Room 105E(717) 245-1204 | firstname.lastname@example.org
| Visit Web SiteB.A., Lawrence University, 1971; M.A., Columbia University, 1973; M.Phil., 1974; Ph.D., 1979.His field is 20th century Chinese politics and history with related interests in comparative social and political development.
Harold L. PohlmanProfessor of Political Science; A. Lee Fritschler Professor of Public Policy; Executive Director of the Clarke Forum for Contemporary Issues (1983).255 W Louther St (717) 245-1846 | email@example.com
| Visit Web SiteB.A., University of Dayton, 1974; Ph.D., Columbia University, 1982.Professor Pohlman's teaching interests include American constitutional law, other law-related courses, and political and legal philosophy.
Professor Pohlman's undergraduate constitutional law textbook, Terrorism and the Constitution: The Post-9/11 Cases was published by Rowman and Littlefield in 2008. His book May It Amuse the Court: Editorial Cartoons of the Supreme Court and Constitution (with Michael A. Kahn) was published by Hill Street Press in 2005. He has also published three recent volumes in the second revised edition of Rowman and Littlefield's Constitutional Debate in Action series: Civil Rights and Liberties (2005), Criminal Justice (2005), and Governmental Powers (2004).
(on leave Fall 2011)
Professor of Political Science (1982).Denny Hall Room 101(717) 245-1550 | firstname.lastname@example.org
| Visit Web SiteB.A., State University of New York at Buffalo, 1977; M.A., Indiana University, 1980; Ph.D., 1985.Ganoe Award for Inspirational Teaching, 2010-11Professor Bova teaches a variety of courses on international relations and comparative politics. He has published numerous articles and book chapters on Russian politics and comparative democratization. His international relations textbook, How the World Works, and an accompanying book of readings, Readings on How the World Works, were published in 2009.
James M. HoeflerProfessor of Political Science (1989).Denny Hall Room 206(717) 245-1311 | email@example.com
| Visit Web SiteB.S., Syracuse University, 1977; M.A., State University of New York at Buffalo, 1987; Ph.D., 1988.Dickinson Award for Distinguished Teaching, 2003-04Professor Hoefler specializes in American politics and public policy. His research areas are end-of-life decision making and the right to die, in both the U.S. and western Europe.
Neil J. Diamant
(on leave 2012-13)
Associate Professor of Asian Law and Society (2002).firstname.lastname@example.org
B.A., Hebrew University of Jerusalem 1988; M.A., University of Washington, 1991; Ph.D., University of California at Berkeley, 1996.Professor Diamant's research focuses on law and society in Asia (with particular reference to China, Japan, and India), civil-military relations in China, patriotism in comparative perspective, and (most recently) public health. He also teaches courses on Israeli politics and Zionism.
Professor Diamant is author of two books, Embattled Glory: Veterans, Military Families and the Politics of Patriotism in China, 1949-2007 (published by Rowman & Littlefield in 2009) and Revolutionizing the Family: Politics, Love, and Divorce in Urban and Rural China, 1949-1968 (published by University of California Press in 2000). He also published the edited volume Engaging the Law in China: State, Society and Possibilities for Justice (with Stanley Lubman and Kevin J. O'Brien) with Stanford University Press in 2005.
His most recently-published articles include "Conspicuous Silence: Veterans and the Depoliticization of War Memory in China" (published in Modern Asian Studies in 2011) and "Veterans, Organization, and the Politics of Martial Citizenship in China" (published in The Journal of East Asian Studies in 2007). He has contributed chapters to a number of edited volumes, including "The Limitations of Martial Citizenship in the People's Republic of China," in Peled, Lewin-Epstein, Mundlak and Cohen's Democratic Citizenship and War (2010); "Why Archives?" in Carlson, Gallagher, Lieberthal, and Manion's Chinese Politics: New Sources, Methods, and Field Strategies (2010); and "Legal Syncretism and Family Change in Urban and Rural China" in Galvan and Sil's, Reconfiguring Institutions across Time and Space: Syncretic Responses to Challenges of Political and Economic Transformation (2007).
Douglas E. EdlinAssociate Professor of Political Science (2004).Denny Hall Room 305(717) 245-1388 | email@example.com
B.A., Hobart College, 1988; M.A., University of Pennsylvania, 1990; J.D., Cornell Law School, 1993; Ph.D., Oxford University, 2002.Ganoe Award for Inspirational Teaching, 2007-08.His research and teaching interests are in comparative constitutionalism, the judicial process and judicial review, the legal and policy issues raised by developments in assisted reproductive technology, and the politics of race and gender in the United States.
(on leave 2012-13)
Assistant Professor of Political Science and International Studies (2006).Denny Hall Room 7(717) 245-1220 | firstname.lastname@example.org
| Visit Web SiteB.A., Oberlin College, 1997; M.A., Princeton University, 2003; Ph.D., 2006.Professor Mitchell's teaching and research interests include European and EU politics, labor politics, and Left parties. She has conducted field research across Western Europe and has held visiting and short-term appointments at the Institute for European Studies at UC Berkeley, the Center for European Studies at New York University, the Sciences Po in Paris, and the Department of Political Science at Northwestern University.
Recent articles include “Student mobility and European identity: Erasmus study as a civic experience?” (Journal of Contemporary European Research, December 2012); “From Whitehall to Brussels: Thatcher, Delors and the Europeanization of the TUC” (Labor History, February 2012); and “Erasmus University Student Exchange and European Identity” (with Jillian Laux, Open Citizenship, Winter 2011). Her edited volume, Bridging Disciplines, Spanning the World: Approaches to Inequality, Identity and Institutions (with Rachel Beatty Riedl and Sada Aksartova), was published in December 2006 in the Monograph Series of the Princeton Institute for International and Regional Studies.
Edward WebbAssistant Professor of Political Science and International Studies (2007).Denny Hall Room 202(717) 245-1009 | email@example.com
| Visit Web SiteB.A., Cambridge University, 1992; M.A., University of Pennsylvania, 2003; Ph.D., 2007.His teaching and research activities are mainly in Middle East politics, comparative politics and international relations. He contributes to Middle East Studies and Security Studies. He has particular interests in the interaction of religions and politics and the politics of education, as well as authoritarianism and empire. His interest in pedagogical applications of new technologies, including simulations, games, and social media, has led to him being appointed to the Advisory Board of the National Institute for Technology in Liberal Education. A former diplomat, he has lived and worked in the Middle East and Europe.
Professor Webb contributed a chapter on “Totalitarianism and Authoritarianism” to 21st Century Political Science: A Reference Handbook, edited by Ishiyama & Breuning (2011) and a chapter, “Should the Daleks Be Exterminated?” (with Mark Wardecker) to Doctor Who and Philosophy, edited by Smithka & Lewis (2010). His article “Engaging Students with Engaging Tools” was published in Educause Quarterly in 2009.
Andrew T. WolffAssistant Professor of Political Science and International Studies (2008).Stern Center for Global Educ Room 003(717) 245-1968 | firstname.lastname@example.org
B.A., Washington & Lee University, 1995; M.A., Johns Hopkins University, 2003; Ph.D., 2010.His areas of teaching and research include U.S. foreign policy, transatlantic relations, NATO security policy, international relations theory, and European politics. Currently, his primary research concerns the geopolitics of NATO enlargement into Central and Eastern Europe. He has been a legal staff assistant in the United States Senate and an English teacher in the Czech Republic. Professor Wolff's article “The Structural and Political Crisis of NATO Transformation” was published in the Journal of Transatlantic Studies in December 2009.
Vanessa C. TysonAssistant Professor of Political Science (2007).Denny Hall Room 102(717) 245-1232 | email@example.com
B.A., Princeton University, 1998; M.A., University of Chicago, 2002; Ph.D., 2011.Professor Tyson focuses her research on interracial alliances in the House of Representatives, and what political dynamics these alliances create outside of more traditional issues regarding race. More broadly, she focuses on Congress and American Political Institutions, as well as race and gender as they operate as social constructs in the United States.
Jason Toby ReinerAssistant Professor of Political Science (2011).Denny Hall Room firstname.lastname@example.org
B.A., University of Manchester, 2000; M.Phil., University of Cambridge, 2001; M.A., University of California-Berkeley, 2006; Ph.D., 2011.His research and teaching interests are in contemporary Anglo-American political theory, including ethical aspects of world politics, especially the ethics of war and global distributive justice, public policy, including immigration, citizenship, and minority rights, and in political ideologies, especially liberalism and social democracy.
James M. DubikGeneral Omar N. Bradley Chair of Strategic Leadership (2012).Denny Hall Room email@example.com
Brandon W. LenoirVisiting Instructor in Political Science (2012).Denny Hall Room firstname.lastname@example.org
B.A., Idaho State University, 1997; M.A. University of Pittsburgh, 2010.Professor Lenoir's research interests focus on U.S. politics, political behavior and voter mobilization. He comes to Dickinson College from the University of Pittsburgh where he taught courses on media and politics, the American political system, campaigns, and religion and politics. Prior to returning to academia, Professor Lenoir spent seven years as a television anchor and political reporter covering politics in Illinois, Michigan and Pennsylvania. Some of his most notable stories came from covering the first gubernatorial campaign of now infamous Illinois Governor Rod Blagojevich, the 2004 Democratic presidential primary, a series on Michigan soldiers guarding terror suspects at Guantanamo Bay, Cuba, and the Pennsylvania U.S. Senate race between Rick Santorum and Bob Casey. Professor Lenoir uses current events, political-science research, his TV news background, time as a lobbyist in Washington, D.C. and experience managing political campaigns to create a dynamic learning environment for his students.
(on leave Fall 2012)
Associate Professor of Art and Art History (2004).Weiss Center for the Arts Room 203(717) 245-1474 | email@example.com
| Visit Web SiteB.A., University of Maryland, 1980; M.A., Johns Hopkins University, 1985; Ph.D., University of Virginia, 1989.Author of "Political Aesthetics" (Cornell University Press, 2010), "Six Names of Beauty" (Routledge 2004), and many other books. Interests include hip hop and other popular musics, anarchist political theory, epistemology, Asian philosophy.
Anthony R. WilliamsVisiting Professor of Political Science and Security Studies (2011).Stern Center for Global Educ Room 001(717) 245-1770 | firstname.lastname@example.org
B.A., Old Dominion University, 1967; M.A., University of Virginia, 1969.
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