Research and Scholarship on RESPECT

Civility  Practicing Civility in the political science classroom and within faculty and student interactions is key to achieving a respectful teaching, learning and professional environment.
  • Bumiller, K. (2019). An Experiment in the Making: Inclusive Classrooms in Prison and on Campus. PS: Political Science & Politics, 52(1), 100-103. doi:10.1017/S1049096518001051
  • Caughell, L. (2018). Teaching Students to Hear the Other Side: Using Web Design and Election Events to Build Empathy in the Political Science Classroom. PS: Political Science& Politics, 51(3), 659-663. doi:10.1017/S1049096518000082
  • Sampaio, A. (2006). Women of Color Teaching Political Science: Examining the Intersections of Race, Gender, and Course Material in the Classroom. PS: Political Science & Politics, 39(4), 917-922. doi:10.1017/S1049096506061191
  • Strachan, J. (2006). An Argument for Teaching Deliberative Collective Action Skills in the Political Science Classroom. PS: Political Science & Politics, 39(4), 911-916. doi:10.1017/S1049096506061178
Collaboration Engaging in collaborative projects can enhance the professional connections and networks of faculty and students, as well as colleagues in non-academic settings.
  • Bolsen, T., Fairbanks, B., Aviles, E., Pritchett, R., Kingsland, J., LaPlant, K., . . . Rogol, N. (2019). Merging Undergraduate Teaching, Graduate Training, and Producing Research: Lessons from Three Collaborative Experiments. PS: Political Science & Politics, 52(1), 117-122. doi:10.1017/S1049096518000914
  • Elder, L., & Wallace, S. (n.d.). Exploring Diversity and Student Political Activism through Archival Research. PS: Political Science & Politics, 1-5. doi:10.1017/S1049096519001690

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Research and Scholarship on RESPECT

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Civility 

Practicing Civility in the political science classroom and within faculty and student interactions is key to achieving a respectful teaching, learning and professional environment. 

  • Bumiller, K. (2019). An Experiment in the Making: Inclusive Classrooms in Prison and on Campus. PS: Political Science & Politics, 52(1), 100-103. doi:10.1017/S1049096518001051
  • Caughell, L. (2018). Teaching Students to Hear the Other Side: Using Web Design and Election Events to Build Empathy in the Political Science Classroom. PS: Political Science& Politics, 51(3), 659-663. doi:10.1017/S1049096518000082
  • Sampaio, A. (2006). Women of Color Teaching Political Science: Examining the Intersections of Race, Gender, and Course Material in the Classroom. PS: Political Science & Politics, 39(4), 917-922. doi:10.1017/S1049096506061191
  • Strachan, J. (2006). An Argument for Teaching Deliberative Collective Action Skills in the Political Science Classroom. PS: Political Science & Politics, 39(4), 911-916. doi:10.1017/S1049096506061178

 

Collaboration

Engaging in collaborative projects can enhance the professional connections and networks of faculty and students, as well as colleagues in non-academic settings.

  • Bolsen, T., Fairbanks, B., Aviles, E., Pritchett, R., Kingsland, J., LaPlant, K., . . . Rogol, N. (2019). Merging Undergraduate Teaching, Graduate Training, and Producing Research: Lessons from Three Collaborative Experiments. PS: Political Science & Politics, 52(1), 117-122. doi:10.1017/S1049096518000914
  • Elder, L., & Wallace, S. (n.d.). Exploring Diversity and Student Political Activism through Archival Research. PS: Political Science & Politics, 1-5. doi:10.1017/S1049096519001690
Research and Scholarship on RESPECT
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