Ange-Marie Hancock, Associate Professor of Political Science & Gender Studies, has been elected co-President of the APSA Race, Ethnicity and Politics Organized Section and named to the editorial boards of Perspectives on Politics and Politics and Gender journals.
Professor Richard H. Dekmejian won a Dornsife 2020 Resisting the Path to Genocide Research grant, administered by Shoah Institute, to investigate comparatively case studies of the utility of precognition of preconditions/determinants as instruments to resist/prevent genocidal outcomes and assess the effectiveness of existing Global Risk/Early Warning systems in preventing genocidal atrocities.
Professor Alison Dundes Renteln was awarded a 2013-2014 fellowship to The Center for the Advanced Study of Behavioral Science (CASBS) at Stanford University. The group represents some of academia’s most innovative scholarship across these behavioral sciences: anthropology, communication, economics, education, history, law, linguistics, philosophy, political science, public health, psychiatry, psychology, science & technology, and sociology. During their CASBS year, Fellows address some of the most pressing problems of our day, seeking insight and innovation that will advance humanity at all levels – whether on the international stage, the workplace, or within the individual psyche.
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