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Past Workshops

Friday, January 20, 2012 -
11:30am to 1:00pm
Speaker: Lucas Puente, Second-Year PhD of Political Science, Stanford University
Field: International Relations
Lucas Puente is a second-year PhD student with an interest in comparative and international political economy.
 
Other Affiliations: 
 
Enhancing Diversity in Graduate Education in the Social, Behavioral and Economic Sciences (EDGE-SBE) Fellow
Wednesday, January 18, 2012 -
12:15pm to 1:30pm
Speaker: David Brady, Bowen H. and Janice Arthur McCoy Professor of Political Science, Stanford University, Arjun Wilkins, Fourth Year Ph.D. Candidate, Stanford University
Field: American Politics
David Brady holds the Bowen H. and Janice Arthur McCoy Professor of Political Science in the Stanford Graduate School of Business and held the Morris M. Doyle Centennial Chair in Public Policy (emeritus). He is Deputy Director and Davies Family Senior Fellow at the Hoover Institution and has published seven books and over 100 papers in journals and books.
Friday, January 13, 2012 -
1:15pm to 3:00pm
Speaker: Professor William H. Simon, Visiting Professor of Law, Columbia Law School
Field: Political Theory

Professor William H. Simon is a Visiting Professor of Law from Columbia Law School.  His areas of expertise include professional responsibility and social policy.

Friday, January 13, 2012 -
11:30am to 1:00pm
Speaker: Professor Gartzke
Field: International Relations
Professor Gartzke’s area of study involves the impact of information and institutions on war and peace. What leaders and others know or believe is a key determinant of how nations behave and interact. International politics is a minimally hierarchical environment in which negotiations and bargaining are the primary form of political interaction.
Wednesday, January 11, 2012 -
12:15pm to 1:30pm
Speaker: Eric Schickler, Professor of Political Science, University of California, Berkeley
Field: American Politics

Eric Schickler is Professor of Political Science at the University of California, Berkeley. He is the author of Disjointed Pluralism: Institutional Innovation and the Development of the U.S. Congress (Princeton University Press, 2001), which received APSA's Richard F. Fenno Award.

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