The September 11, 2001, terrorist attacks drastically altered daily norms for many Americans, from heightened security measures at airports to the expectation that a camera is watching every move in public.
Department of Political Science News
The Christian Science Monitor featured the research of political science professor Anthony Nownes in a story examining whether celebrity endorsements could help or hurt candidates in the presidential race.
Nathan Kelly, associate professor of political science, wrote this column for The Hill tackling several topics including financial deregulation, the Republican Party repeating history and Democrats’ need to break from the recent past.
WATE-TV Channel 6 interviewed Anthony Nownes, professor of political science, for this story examining why some Knoxville voters are perplexed by Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton as presidential choices.
Joe Jarret, a lecturer in the Department of Political Science, has won two national awards for his contribution to the field of risk management.
The 2016 presidential elections will likely be one of the nation’s historic races—both because of the presumptive candidates and the voter groups each will drive to the polls—according to Richard Pacelle, a UT political science expert and head of the Department of Political Science.
The Washington Post recently interviewed Anthony Nownes, a professor of political science, for a story examining the impact of endorsements from celebrities and sports figures in this year’s presidential election.
Rich Pacelle, head of the UT Department of Political Science, this week made several appearances in national and local media on topics ranging from guns on campus to the future of the presidential race.
The Washington Post recently featured UT political science graduate Abdusalam Omer in this story about his efforts to bring change to the nation of Somalia
Republican presidential candidates Ted Cruz and John Kasich have suspended—or plan to end—their campaigns, which virtually guarantees that Donald Trump will be the party’s nominee, according to political science expert Rich Pacelle.