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Political Theory

Jackie Basu is a Ph.D. Candidate with an interest in political theory and American politics.

Alexandra Blackman is a Ph.D. Candidate in the Department of Political Science and a pre-doctoral fellow at the Center on Democracy, Development and the Rule of Law at Stanford University. Her research interests include the relationship between political regimes and religious institutions, as well as the development and deployment of religious identities in the political sphere.

Joseph Cloward is a graduate student with an interest in political theory and comparative politics.

Marc Grinberg is a Ph.D. candidate in Political Science at Stanford University. His research focuses on strategies of influence, the causes and consequences of arms transfers and the relationship between political science and policymaking.

Kevin Todd Mintz is a PhD candidate in the Department of Political Science at Stanford University. He holds an AB in government from Harvard College, an MSc in political theory from the London School of Economics and Political Science, and a Doctorate of Human Sexuality from the Institute for Advanced Study of Human Sexuality. His PhD dissertation, Sex-Positive Political Theory: Pleasure, Power, Public Policy, and the Pursuit of Sexual Liberation, focuses on developing a justification for political institutions and civil society taking proactive roles in promoting sexual liberties.

Joan O'Bryan is a graduate student with an interest in political theory and comparative politics.

Eunseong Oh is a graduate student with an interest in political theory and comparative politics.

Philip Petrov is a graduate student with an interest in political theory and American politics.

Avshalom Schwartz is a Ph.D. candidate with an interest in political theory and comparative politics.

Artemis Seaford is a Ph.D. Candidate with an interest in political theory and comparative politics.

 

Daniel Slate is a graduate student with an interest in political theory and international relations.

Chloe Stowell is a graduate student with an interest in political theory and international relations.

John Young is a PhD candidate in the Department of Political Science at Stanford University. His book project and dissertation responds to the challenges posed by urbanization to liberal democratic societies. The primary contributions of the dissertation are an account of what it means to be free in the city and the development of a justification for a two-tiered system of metropolitan governance that preserves the democratic value of local self-determination while empowering cities to overcome spatial inequality and fragmented governance.

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