How to run for office and win, how to lobby, how to promote your political cause effectively, how to get involved in electoral and issue campaigns, how to get a job in politics.
I have been a professor of political science since 1974, and direct a graduate program in professional politics. I have worked on many campaigns in various capacities.
American Association of Political Consultants, American Political Science Association, Caucus for a New Political Science, National Society for Experiential Education, International Political Science Association.
Polity, New Political Science, Policy Studies Journal. Author of Unequal Struggle: Class, Gender, Race, and Power in the US Congress.
PhD, Harvard University, 1975
MA, Harvard University, 1973
BA with Honors, University of Wisconsin, 1964
|Gary||08/27/16||10||10||10||Thank you John|
|joyce||02/29/16||10||10||10||I get it now. Thanks for replying .....|
|Yvonne||08/08/15||10||10||10||Thank you for your incredibly quick response! .....|
Hello again, David! First -- and I hope this will be reassuring to you -- the Electors are nominated by each party in each state where that party is running. To take my own state, Massachusetts, there
Dear David, Good questions! And it depends on what you mean by 'why?' There is a legal reason why the Electors meet when they do: the Constitution (Article II) gives power to set by law the day when
Dear Devin, This is more a question about higher ed than about politics -- but yes, Penn is a highly respected school, and everyone knows that. That said, if you want to get hired on a political
Well, black votes ARE votes. So of course you want them, if you think you can get them. One could turn your question around and ask why any politician would want to give up a big bloc of votes. To win
You are right--but people in politics want to know which demographic groups they should try to turn out, and where they need to strengthen their appeals. In the case of the SC primary, people wanted to
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